E o 070
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ject needs 'more volunteer
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or 104 Y Building, or call 933-2333.
Chance Of Shoicers
Chance of scattered showers
today with highs in the upper
60s. Sunday variable cloudiness
and continued mild.
76 Years of Editorial Freedom
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1968
Volume 75, Number 126
Founded February 23, 1893
, ' ;, ' V. i if J. '-' J V - -v.
1 - . ,
nm .. ..t.f.i Mi4K.. Li wr nil ,. ."
DTH Sta Photo by JH1JU JHctiOWAN
Charlw Scott glides past St. Sonny's BUly Kalbauch on a tost break.
Scott And James Colleges Chosen
By MARY BURCII
' of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
The- Chancellor's Advisory
- - Committee on Residential
Colleges has announced that
Scott and Hinton James
Residential Colleges have been
chosen for special ex
perimental projects next
Prof. Samuel S. Hill,
chairman of the committee,
and Dr. Harry E. Smith,
Special Assistant to the
Chancellor, said the "the
Residential College program James.
for 196&-69 will involve all six "Freshmen, bavejj p eci a .1
of the colleges in a an active needs," said Dr Hill. It is
way," though special projects , good to have a d d.it ional
k iorww tnr. Tomoie -rA leadershio for them. Coeds are
Will UG Lil.CLlUi.WA 1V1 UHUUa fc
The two systems were singl
ed out for their "peculiar in
stitutions" according to Dr.
Hill. Scott was selected
because it will be coeduca
tional next year with women
students living in Parker. The:
high proportion of freshmen
prompted the 'selection of
lip DatUi aar ?rrl
By United Press International
mm m . - r
an mtergrai pan oi campus
life, therefore we feel it is good
to have the program include
The experimental programs
are being set up now by Dr.
Smith and" the committee.
They will plan programs which
will include special films and
An important part of the
Johnson Meets With Gold Pool
WASHINGTON President Johnson conferred with his highest
monetary and fiscal advisers Friday on emergency steps the
United States and its European banking allied can take to halt
the run on gold and protect the world integrity of the dollar.
The future course of the gold crisis was expected to hinge
largely on the outcome of a meeting of the seven-nation gold pool,
starting with a luncheon Saturday at the Federal Reserve Board
The president stayed close to the White House and maintained
public silence on what many financial experts regarded as the
gravest threat to the international monetary system the
stability of the dollar and British pound since World War II.
When the central bank governors of the six other active pool
members-Britain, Belgium, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands and
Switzerland gather, Treasury Secretary Henry H. Fowler and
William McChesney Martin, Chairman of the FED, were. ex
pected to urge restrictions aimed at keeping gold out of the hands
of private speculators,
Allies Press Largest Offensive
SAIGON A huge assault force of Americans and South Viet
namese pressing the biggest allied offensive of the war in to its
sixth day Saturday morning reported killing 233 Communists In
the five provinces ringing Saigon.
Reports from field commander posts of the search-and-destroy
mission Friday night placed U.S. losses at 11 killed and 94 wound
ed while South Vietnamese casulaties were described as "light."
Fifty battalions of infantry as many as 40,000 men under
the personal command of Gen. William C. Westmoreland were in
volved in the big push dubbed "Resolved To Win."
The offensive included a nouse-to-house search for Corn-
By FRANK BALLARD
l of The Dally Tar Heel Staff
Signal qnly, James'.
Residence College radio sta
tion, has been holding on4he
air test broadcasts since late
last month and should begin its
regular programming within
Station Manager Mark
Tempest said that - all
necessary electronic equip
ment has been purcha ed and
installed. "We're waiting to
build the disc jockey's counter
and some shelves."
A number of James
res dents helped set up the sta
tion, under the guidance of
John Hutchinson, Signal Only
The station is located at 1030
on the AM band.
"We've been testing the
equipment on the ai five
nights a week from 8:00 to
10o;00," Tempest cont nued.
"A different announcer is
program will include faculty
fellows who will have offices in
James and Scott Colleges. :
The faculty fellows, who are
. being -selected -nowj will work r
with the residence college pro-;
grams and they may do some
teaching in the colleges ac
cording to Dr. Hill.
At least three full-time
faculty members will be
associated with each college
with responsibility for being
accessible to the residents in
academic and social life.
"The residence college pro
gram will not replace the
fraternity," said Dr. Hill, "but
it will accomplish some of
the goals of a fraternity. The
residence program will
parallel with the fraternity
The experimental programs
next year at Scott and James
will aid in organizing programs
for the residence system in the
"We hope by planning in
depth for two colleges, the
overall program might be im
proved," said Dr. HiLL
By LARRY KEITH
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
RALEIGH North Carolina,
following the form of its At
lantic Coast Conference tour
nament victory of last week,
sent previously unbeaten St.
Bonaventure into the consola
tion round of the Eastern Re
gional here Friday night witfc
an awesome 91-72 victory.
The Tar Heels play David
son for the right to advance
into the final four next week,
tonight at 8:30. The Wildcats
. made it a most enchanting
evening for the Old North State
i by defeating Columbia 61-59 in
i overtime. &
North Carolina was superb
throughout against the nation's S
; third ranked team.
i St. Bonaventure, now 23-1
while fourth-ranked UNC is 26
3. had to relv on its starting
five almost entirely. That's $:
where the Bonnies, with no $
Qydes to call upon, met their :
downfall. . ij
,' The Tar Heels, substituting $
' frequently, ran and ran and ::
then ran some more. Defen- $
sively, they were their own old $
selves, as pressing tactics held :
SL Bonaventure to 14 points :
. below its season's average.
Larry Miller's 27 points led :
I North Carolina's scoring as his $
sixteen rebounds keyed that de-
i partment, too, but the rugged :
: AU-American had plenty of :i
i Charlie Scott hit nine of 13
: shots and scored 21 points. He i
' and Dickie Grubar, who tallied ;
: nine, did an outstanding job ::
i of putting pressure on St. Bon- :
. venture's smaller guards, 6-2
:Jimmie Satalin and 5-11 Billie '
Rusty Clark, too, was out
I standing. His offensive cre
- dentials showed 18 points on
9 of 13 attempts and his re-
bounding mark, in the key1 de
'! partment which North Carolina
1 led 48-39. was 10.
i Clark's true brilliance came
defensively, though. His man,
6-11, 265-pound Bob Lanier,
t scored 23 points, the last eight
-coming in -the three minutes
before he fouled out with 1:11
. to go. Lanier had nine re
bounds, seven below his aver
age. St. Bonaventure's best play
er was Bill Butler. The only
senior in the line-up scored 23
points and corralled , 12 re
bounds. The Tar Heels were able to
9 extend their 40-30 halMime
lead to as much as 27 points
(85-58 with 3:17 remaining).
Their constant offensive and
defensive pressure forced St.
Bonaventure into the same fate
which befell N. C. State in the
"North Carolina was too tall,
too strong and had too much
of a bench," lamented Bonnie
Coach Larry Weise afterwards.
The Tar Heels hit 37 of 71
. field goal attempts for 52 per
cent compa red to 28 of 72 and
39 percent for St. Bonaventure.
Each team made just over
twenty turnovers, although the
losers' seemed, much more ob
vious. St. Bonaventure did not sub
stitute at all in the first half,
even though Lanier and Hayes
drew three crippling fouls.
The -Tar Heels' fast-paced
attack wore the Bonnies down.
St. Bonaventure led three
times in the first five minutes
of play before Miller scored
two baskets that sent Carolina
up to stay, 10-8.
Then the Bonnies called time
out, but when the two teams
returned to the court UNC
made matters worse with the
rested backcourt due of Scott
The two had gone out at
15:07 along with Bunting, in
favor of Eddie Fogler. Gerald
Tuttle and Joe Brown.
Carolina added seven straight
points to the 10-8 advantage.
St. Bonaventure, which made
only 13 of thirty-four field
goals and was out-rebounded
24-16, never got closer than
nine later in the first half. The
Tar Heels biggest lead was 14
at 2:13 on a Miller field goal.
Clark led North Carolina's
scoring with 14 points on seven
of eleven attempts. Miller,
who like Scott had eleven
points, paced the rebounding
Despite some early outside
shooting troubles, the Tar
Heels ended with better than
fifty percent of their attempts
made. 18 of 25.
f ..Right In Mddle Of Big Time
By RICK GRAY
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
"I don't know how you did it. Somehow
you got there, and somehow you got
tickets. I want to thank you."
Dean Smith, head basketball coach for
Carolina had stepped to the mike and ad
dressed the 5,000 students who were
packed into Polk Place behind - South
Building to send their team off to the
Eastern Regionals.in Raleigh to defend -the
crown that they won in College Park,
Md., a year ago.
He had been preceeded by Chancellor
J. Carlyle Sitterson who told the one-third
of the student body that showed up,
"Twenty-eight miles away there is an in
stitution that we go to from time to time.
This team is not going over there tonight
because they like the campus, and we're
with them all the way."
To that the students responded with a
cheer that bounced off the back of South
Building and then reverberated from the
front steps of the Louis Round Wilson
Then Coach Dean Smith stepped to the
mike to introduce the team. First was
Smith said that Larry had said that "he
might dance tonight," in reference to'
Miller's appearance on . stage with the
Mitch Ryder Show the night before to"
show off his footwork.
Miller spoke: "I won't dance tonight.
I'm waxing up by surfboard, letting my
hair grow long, and I'm planning to
bleach it when we get to LA. (site of the
NCAA nation;! finals)."
The the other starters spoke, and all
were greeted by cheers from the crowd.
Halfway through the proceedings, just as
the Bell Tower was signaling the begin
ning of class Joe Brown came forward:
"Well, here we are, right in the middle
of the bigtime. . .and we couldn't have
done it without your help."
Then there was Charlie Scott who
doesn't "mind carrying the coaches suit
cases, as long as I carry them to LA."
It was almost over when Ricky Webb,
the thirteenth man on the squad, and
therefore ineligible to dress out said, "I
know ya'll are looking forward to seeing
the game. I've had a pretty good seat all
year, and I cant wait."
That broke up players, coaches and
students alike, and the pep band broke in
The players slipped back into South
Building, the student who was in the
same tree he occupied for last year's pep
rally climbed down, the mob broke up,
and everybody, wandered away,
waitingr",' . . " .
Elections Put Off
By WAYNE HURDER
of The Dally Tar Heel Staff
Student. Legislature Thurs
day night changed the date of
the Spring elections to April
The change was made at the
The surprise move in the
debate came when April 9 was
offered as the date of the elec
tion. Most legislators thought
that this too would be illegal
since it would make it im-
. - i
By RICK GRAY . activities as far as the war is
of The Dally Tar Heel Staff concerned."
Dow Chemical Company will The group wants, he con
be recruiting on campus Mon-, tinued, to point out how seem
day, and the Students for a ingly harmless jobs actually
Democratic Society will be contribute to the war effort,
picketing. - As far as Carr knows mis is
: Jerry Carr. president of the the first time that any
broadcasting each day of the SDS, said that the pickets will recruiter has been picketed on
request of the chairman of the possible to hold a run-off
Carolina -Symposium, Taylor before Easter vacation.
Branch, who said the election However, Doug McKeown, a
would hurt the Symposium, former chairman of the elec-
which is beins held the week of tions board, explained that it
week a couple of them are be in front of Oardner Hall at
professionals." 8:30 a.m., even though the
The station was bothered by recruiting will not begin until 9
some prooiem witn recep
tion" but Tempest believes it
has been almost eliminated
"As far as we know the signal
reaches all over the dorm.
There's a little distortion up on
the 10th floor, but it will be
A carrier current station.
munists in Saigon itself by South Vietnamese paratroopers and signal Only operates through
national route muu.
Detroit Newspaper Strike Ends
the dorm's electrical system.
DETROIT The Teamsters Union ended a four-month strike
against the Detroit News Friday, but the nation's fifth largest ci
ty was still deep in a publication blackout.
Strikes by four other newspapers' unions continued unsettled.
Both the publishers and the unions expressed hope that the
Teamsters settlement would open the door for a return to
The Teamsters at the News, an afternoon newspaper, ap
proved a new contract by a 336-194 vote, ending a strike that
started Nov. 16. Twice before similar votes had failed.
Although the station has only for the picketing, according to
1- t J A - . '
oeen Droaacasiing ior mree uarr,
weeks, its format has several
professional touches. With a
"field mic" announcers can do
remote coverage that i s
relayed immediately to the
campus here m connection
with the Vietnam war He ex
pects from 35 to 40 pickets to
He said, "We probably will
not try to stop students from
going in. We want to confront
the recruiters and debate the
use of napalm. They have pro
vided debaters on other cam
puses, and we want to debate
J)ow Chemical has been a
favorite target of anit-war
demonstrators across the na-
Maoi n rrocniinp . tion, and they have been
a ... " i. rj k . ill tauvi .
said, "We are asking
that the University deny the
use of their facilities to Dow, at
least until a representative of
Dow i engages us in debate
about the use of napalm in
Thef fact that Dow is the sole
manufacturer of napalm for
the Vietnam war is the reason
which bursts into flames when
it hits the ground. It is used in
Vietnam to combat Viet Cong
forces hidden in dense underbrush.
"The general objective of the
Carr said, "is to
picketed on many of the cam
puses that they have visited,
usually without undue
Most recently the company
recruited at Duke, and some
UNC students participated in
March 31 to April 3.
Two moves were made to
hold the election on March 26
or April 29 before legislature
settled on April 9.
Legislature had voted to hold
the election on April 2 last
Tuesday. The original bill set
ting the date called for March
26, but this was changed to
April 2 at the request of the
Elections Board chairman
In making his request by let
ter Tuesday, he said the board
didn't have the time to check
the qualifications of all the
candidates because quality
point averages wouldn't have
been computed in time.
Branch reported to
legislature Thursday night,
after talking with persons in
the Dean of Men's office, that
the quality point averages
could be computed in time.
However, the date of the
election couldn't be moved
back to March 26 because of a
stipulation in the election laws
that all candidates, not en
doresed by a party and peti
tioning their names on the
ballot, must turn in the petition
within 12 days of the elec
tion. Since the date of the election
would be decided within 11
days of the March 26 election,
and it wouia mane u im
would be possible, under the
election law to have a run-off
after the holidays.
If there is a run-off it would
be held the second Tuesday
after Easter vacation.
Branch told the legislators
that "scheduling the Sym
posium's presentations and
spring elections con
temporaneously will produce
undersirable and potentially
disastrous effects on both
RFK Will Announce
His Candidacy Today
By zfnlfd, Pros Intmartoncl
Sen. Robert Kennedy, D
N.Y., will announce Saturday
that he will run for the
presidency against President
The younger brother of the
late President John F. Ken
nedy also will announce at a
Washington news conference
which state primaries he in
tends to enter. The Nebraska
primary May 14 was con
Kennedy's decision leaked
out after he told a private
meeting of housewives at
Kings Point, Long Island: "I'm
going to make an an
nouncement tomorrow. You
Kennedy planned to
elaborate on his candidacy
Sunday before "Meet the
Press" television interviewers,
bumping the previously
scheduled guest, Henry
'The 42 year old Senator told
175 Democratic women in a
private Kings Point home he
did not support McCarthy can
didacy because "I have a
Kennedy insisted he wanted
to speak out not about
personalities but about Viet
nam and other troublesome
issues facing the nation.
It is recognized that when I
can help me in the effort which have spoken frequently on this
I am going to undertake."
Kennedy was reported to be
considering entering the
primaries in Indiana, Oregon
and California against Sen.
Eugene J. McCarthy, M i n n.,
point that it has been in
terpreted as almost a person
ally struogle nothing to
do with the issues or my feel
ings about Vietnam," he told
Theodore Sorensen, an in-
"We carried the James
Senate meeting and are plan- picketing,"
ning to have a debate between bring to the minds of the peo- the picketing there. Carr said
the student body presidential pie on the campus the problem that he expects several Duke
candidates using the remote of being aware of the con- students to be in the lines here
unit," reported Tempest. sequences of their everyday Monday.
the peace candidate for the
Democratic presidential timate Kennedy adviser, told
the ballot by petition, ine pro- - "c uau oui"
Aicuaruiy nas maue ciear ne ui 2uxy uui oi me race uecause
intends to carry on his fight for of the political realities. Ken
the nomination no matter what nedy agreed, he said, that the
'Kennedy does. The Minnesota
Democrat called a news con
ference at Green Bay, Wis.,
one-half hour after Kennedy's
scheduled 10 a.m. EST an-
nosal was ruled improper.
An amendment was made to
hold the election on April 30
but this was ruled illegal under
the elections law because it
orders that elections be held
between the third Tuesday in
March and the third Tuesday
prospects were dim that
could ever displace an
(Continued on Pare 4)