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GfeaPQl, Hill, N,C.
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OG Is Coming
Beware Of Og!
This is no fooling . . . this
is a ..warning " . from your
friends . . . the campus should
be prepared for Og . . . Og
is coming. . .
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
Mv. t " i f ,r ; J
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Mn s ' s 's s -"s" s
YOW! EXAMS ARE NEAR! With books piled Jeannie is a
all : around, senior from- Greensboro Jeannie teach in high
Andcrson plows through her studies in prep- er)J.
eratioh for the dreaded eight - day testing. -
A five-year $900,000 grant ap
proved by . the U.S. Public
Health Service will help a pro
posed institute here for en
vironmental health studies
parallel the research done at
the Research Triangle's Na
tioal Center for Environmental
It would be the first institute
of its kind at a U.S. educa
tional institution and would
Athletic Department Aivards
79 Letters For Fall Sports
Seventy-nine Carolina ath
letes have been awarded mono
grams for their participation in
Football coach Jim Hickey
recommended 43 players for
the award. Players receiving
their first award were: Billy
Axselle, Joe Churchill, Neal
Clay, Bill Darnall, Charlie
Davis, Joe Fratangelo, Jim Gal
lagher,. John Harmon, Jim Har
rington, Bob Hume.
Also Ron Kaplan, Steve List
er, Don Loveday, Alan McAr
thur, Bud Phillips, Hank Sad
ler, Stan Stubbs (manager),
Jim Szymaitis, Danny Talbott
and Bo Wood. 1
Players receiving their second
award were: John Athertoh,
Tommy Brooks, Max Chapman,
Bill Edwards, Sandy Kinney,
Jay Malobicky, Joe Nance (man
ager), Glenn Ogburn and Ed
Receiving their third award
were: Hank Barden, Gary Black,
Dave Braine, Jim Eason, Clint
By PETE GAMMONS
Ass't Sports Editor
The revamped Tar. Heels host
North Carolina State tonight hope
ful that Saturday's big victory
over Duke was the start of a
strong run at the ACC title.
Coach Dean Smith- appears to
have arrived at a set lineup, bol
stered by the addition of, junior
guard Ray Hassell to Billy Cun
ningham, Bob Lewis, Ray Respess
and Tom Gauntlett.
. "I wanted more backcourt
speed," said Smith, "and I play
ed a hunch with Hassell. He is
confident and he played well
against Duke last year. He came
through even better than I hop
If the Wolfpack decide-to pull
represent an . expansion of ' en
vironmental health activities ' in
operation on the UNC campus
The primary purpose of the
institute would be to train man
power in the field of environ
mental health water supply
and water pollution control, air
pollution control, radiological
health, milk and food protec
tion, occupational health and
Eudy, Frank Gallagher, Chris
Hanburger, John Hill, Ronnie
Jackson, Eddie Kesler, Ron Tut
hill, Tommy Ward, Ken Willard
and Richy Zarro.
Twenty-five soccer players
were recommended by Coach
Marvin Allen: Eddie Belmont,
Gordie Cadwgan, Peter Caudill,
Elliott Dworin; Danny Galves,
Billy Ghriskey, - Jim Hammer,
Terry Henry, John Isenburg,
Bob Johnson, Bill LwVasseur,
John Loud, Wyatt McCallie,
Park McGinty, Hal Minis, Drew
Murphy, Edwin Okoroma, Sim
mons Patterson (manager), Wil
lem Polak, Tom Roberts, Dick
Sayre, Jim Talbot, Bronson Van
Wyck, Tom Wright, Jack Writer.
Coach Joe Hilton nominated
11 cross-country runners for
monograms: Drummond Bell,
Eddie Daw, Richard Durham
(manager), Bill Janowitz, Char
lie Little, Trip MacPherson, Art
- Maillet, Jim Meade, Russ Put
man, Jerry ; Smith and Charlie
a zone against the Heels, sopho
more Ian Morrison will probably
. see action . to ". utilize his long
pop shots. . '
State brings a seven game win
ning streak and an 8-1 season
. record to Woollen Gym. They
have captured all seven games
under new coach Press Maravich
since he took over for the retired
Everett Case December 7.
In the ACC they stand 3-1, the
only loss coming at the hands of
. Wake Forest (86-80) at Winston
Salem. The victories have come
over South Carolina in Raleigh
-and Maryland and Virginia, both
on the road. .
Veteran captain Larry Lakins
again is the team's leading scor
er with 17.1 average. Before be
of Heels Vs.
Social Studies major hoping to
school. (Photo by Jock Lauter-
, . ;
environmental engineering. '
Dr. W. Fred Mayes, dean of
the School of Public Health,
envisions the growth of an in
stitute for environmental health
studies here as paralleling the
development of the National
Center for Environmental
Sciences which has been an
nounced for the nearby Re
search Triangle Park. f
' Many graduates from the in
stitute here would probably be
employed in the Research Tri
Dean Mayes also mentioned
the compatability of the two
environmental health facilities
one here for training and
teaching and the other at RTI
for using the trained personnel.
New knowledge found at the
research center could be
brought into the classroom here,
the faculty here would be avail
able to the center, and scien
tists, at the' center probably
would be part-time lecturers
and consultants here.
"It's a coveted opportunity
for any university,"" Dean
Mayes said of the proposed re
search center. "It will enrich
our teaching, research and serv
ices." The general purpose of the
institute would be to coordinate
and initiate research and re
search training, using the
natural . and social scientists
here and at N.C. State.
A portion of the new grant
is earmarked for a joint water
resources development pro
gram between the Department
of Environmental Sciences and
-Engineering and the Depart
ment of City and Regional
coming scholastically ineligible
: for the second semester last year
" the 6-6 center had a 20.8 average.
. .He has been joined-this year
by another star forward, 6-5 Pete
Coker, who transferred from
Darthmouth. Coker is physically
strong, a good driver, and excells
under the boards and on defense.
He is averaging .13.1 points and
9.6 rebounds a game, and leads
the conference with a shooting per
centage of 58-1.
The third forward will prob
ably be 6-7 sophomore Jerry
Moore, who averaged 13 points a
game for the freshmen last year
- and is now. averaging only 6.8
points. . .
At the guards are, last years
starters, juniors Billy Moffitt and
HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
ii " 1 "
World News Roundup
Burch To Give Up
By The Associated Press
PHOENIX, Ariz. Barry Gold
water and three other top Re
publican leaders, trying to avoid
a party - splitting showdown '
later, Tuesday ' announced em- "
battled National Chairman'
Dean Burch will resign, clear-:'
ing the way for Ray C. Bliss of C
Burch said he will submit his-'
resignation, effective April 1,-;
at a meeting of the National'
Committee in Chicago Jan. 22- v
23 which had once threatened
to produce a heated battle over v
whether Burch should be
Bliss, 58, a veteran Ohio
State GOP Chairman, said he
has consented to become chair- .
man if the National Committee
wants him, considered likely. i
With a warm sun beating
down' on the same . patio of
Gold water's hilltop home over-7
looking Phoenix where the for
mer Arizona senator announced
his candidacy for the presi
dency just a little over a year
ago, Goldwater, Burch, Bliss
and William E. Miller, the
party's 1964 vice presidential
nominee, all read prepared
statements, then refused to
submit to direct questioning.
Goldwater and Burch indi
cated that after extensive nose
counting they concluded that
Burch could win a vote of con
fidence from the National Com
mittee at the Chicago meeting
but that the margin would be
insufficient to constitute a
Following the Republicans'
crushing defeat in the general
election, many Republican
leaders began crying for the
scalp of Burch, whom Gold
water personally tabbed for the
JAKARTA, Indonesia A
foreign office spokesman
Cole Pleads Guilty;
Case Is Bound Over
Clifton Junior Cole pleaded
guilty in a preliminary hearing
yesterday to the New Year's Day
murder of Mrs. Frances By num.
He was bound over to the next
term of Superior Court without
privilege of bond.
The woman's body was found
behind the Robertson Street Com
munity Center by James Bynum
after Cole came to him and said
he had seen a body. Cole was ar
rested about 11 p.m. Jan. 1.
He told Chapel Hill police that
he had argued with Mrs. Bynum
and that she had tried to hit him
with a bottle. He said he tried
to choke her, then slashed her
throat with a broken bottle.
Tommy Mattocks. Moffitt, fam
ous for stealing the ball from
Cunningham last year to clinch
State's 51-49 win at Raleigh, is
averaging only 4.8 points a game
but is a good ballhandler and
playmaker. Mattocks is a good
outside shooter (11.3 average).
Maravich has been pleased with
his bench and considers it one
of the keys to the Wolfpack's
early success. Ray Hogdon, Lar
ry Worsley and Hal Blondeau,
all of whom started at one time
or the other last year, have made
valuable contributions in many
games. In the backcourt, sopho
' more Eddie Biedenbach has help
ed out, especially in the scoring
department where he is averag
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13,
charged Tuesday that Britain is
preparing to attack Indonesia
by creating "another Suez inci
dent" in this part of the world.
In a statement, spokesman
Ganis Harsono said the British
military buildup in neighboring
Malaysia "is unprecedented in
Harsono said Britain used
Egypt's seizure of the Suez
Canal as a pretext to attack the
Egyptians in 1956 and such an
action . "will be repeated by
Britain by using the Malaysia
dispute as an ecuxse."
"In this respect Indonesia is
on the alert," Harsono declared,
"and Indonesia will not stand
alone if attacked by Britain." ;
The Carolina Playmakers
207th bill of student-written
one-act plays will be presented
tonight, and tomorrow night at
7:30 in the Playmakers Theatre.
Anne West, who has appeared
this season in "My Fair Lady"
and "Hamlet," and Anne Car
son,, who has also starred in
previous Playmaker produc
tions, are featured in "The
"Goddess," written by Bar
bara Hannah of Chapel Hill, is
directed by Michael Carring
ton. The setting was arranged
by Chris Parsons, make-up and
costumes are designed by Sara
Kravitz. Lloyd Bray is the
Robert Linblad, Virginia Cor
nue and Richard Willhite have
the lead roles in ". . . and of all
the Forgotten Faces' which
was written by George Gray of
Nathan Garner directs the
play, Rosemary Sills is the stage
manager and Raymond Bittner
designed the sets.
"Yin Tai and Shan Bwo,"
written by Peter Chang of Tai
wan, China, features Laurel
Dykstra and Larry Mendenhall
in leading parts.
Sara Bleick is the director,
Alex Nislick is the set designer
and Ronald Spainhour is the
stage manager. Colin Ferguson
designed the costumes.
The playwrights, graduate
students in dramatic art, wrote
the plays in Professor Thomas
M. Patterson's playwrighting
Both night performances are
free and open to the public.
ing 8.4. He has been hurt the past
three games and may not see ac
tion. Possibly the most improved
team in the conference, State has
easily compensated for the loss
of its only graduate, Pete Auk
sel, and has been able to avoid
the mistakes they made last year
as a young team.
Smith says "They are tough
the best Wolfpack club in years.
However, -we feel we are ready
. . . we came of age last Satur
day." In the preliminary game, the
Freshmen face the State Frosh
in a rematch of a previous game
played at Greensboro won by the
Tar Babies, 89-77.
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTII Staff Writer
The Interfraternity. Council voted 17-1 Monday to extend full
privileges to "bull pledges" for the spring semester, renewing
, the current policy placed in effect last fall after the institution
of deferred rush. ' ; ! "
The action brought mixed feelings from faculty members
directly - connected with IFC government. William G. Long,
Dean . of Men, termed the IFC move "a resounding shock,"
while Dr. Herbert L. Bodman, chairman of the Faculty Com
mittee on Fraternities and Sororities, expressed approval. -' '
The action by the body contradicted two earlier agreements
between the Administration and the IFC made in May and Sep
tember of 1964, which provided for the loss of all fraternity
privileges for "bull pledges' beginning this spring semester.
The IFC defines a "bull pledge" as one who does not make
an over-all 2.0 average within one semester after he pledges'.
The decision came after Borden Parker of Kappa Alpha
moved successfully for a suspension of the rules to consider
Warren Price of Sigma Nu, who proposed the change, told
the body that "bull pledges" would not be in existence after
two years because of deferred rush.
"The 'bull pledge' problem is the problem of the IFC, not
the Administration," he said. .
Delta Upsilon, which has no bull pledge problems, was the
only house to vote against the measure. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
abstained, and three houses were absent from the meeting.
IFC President Ned Martin said the problem of "bull pledges"
was defined last May 4, when the IFC passed an agreement
saying all initiated members r of fraternities would be allowed
full privileges in their houses provided they made a "C" average
one out of every two consecutive semesters.
The same agreement said "bull pledges" would be given
social privileges through the fall of 1964, but at the beginning
of the spring semester they would be denied all privileges of
This portion of the agreement was passed by the body by
a vote of 19-2.
This fall, the combination of extreme residence hall over
crowding and the financial burdens on fraternities caused by
deferred rush necessitated a renegotiation of the May 4 agree
ment. The IFC, in cooperation with the Office of the Dean of Men
and the Housing Office, voted on Sept. 21 to allow "bull pledges"
to live in their houses for this semester.
This agreement virtually gave "bull pledges" full member
ship privileges in their fraternities, but the same measure stated
that all privileges to "bull pledges" would be lost beginning in
the spring of 1965.
Citing the reasons why the IFC voted the extension of privil
eges, Martin said, "There are only 178 'bull pledges affiliated
with fraternities at the present time.
"The average revenue which 'bull pledges' are currently
contributing to fraternities amounts to $3,305 per house per
"The loss of this revenue is emphasized by the fact that we
won't have as many persons coming through rush this semes
ter. "Freshman grades are lower than they have been in many
years, and we estimate only about 400 boys will be able to rush
this spring. This is less than half of last year's number.
"The IFC felt that with the loss of crucial bull pledge'
revenue at this time and the guarantee of their elimination
after four semesters warranted an extension of priviledges," he
Martin said by his estimation nine houses voted for the
extension in deference to the high 'bull pledge' revenue received
(Continued on Page 3)
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Today's Spot is not much more than a hole-in-the-wall.
However, if by luck (or skill) you run across this hooded
thing, just put it with the other seven we have published so
far and wait for the final pictures, which will appear in tomor
row's DTH. .
Spot . - -
Campus Address .-
Governor Dan K. Moore indicat
ed Monday he would like to see
the Dixie Classic resumed. DTTI
Co-Editor Hugh Stevens discusses
the situation in Editor's Notebook,
SPOT: NO. 8
v ' , '1
Associated . Press Wire Service
It. was. in 1961 that the Dixie
Classic' actually died, crushed
to death by the irresistible force
of scandal on one side and the
immovable object of a great
University's desire for clean
athletics on the other. But if
the classic is dead, its ghost
still frequents the homes of
sports"' fans and the offices of
state and University officials
from Culberson to Coinjock.
The ghost stalked again yes
terday, released temporarily
from its grave by Governor Dan
Moore's favorable remarks
about it during a Monday press
conference, and some long-silent
voices across the state be
gan clamoring for Us reincarna
tion. With the return of the Clas
sic to the headlines, hundreds
of dormant questions and con
troversies stirred within the
breasts of North Carolina sports
fans. What, they asked, is the
position of the University re
garding revival of the tourna
ment? What exactly did the
Governor mean in his state
ment? In short, will there be
a Dixie Classic again?
From here, a wholesale rein
statement of the old eight-team
holiday tournament appears un
likely for a number of reasons.
Not that the Dixie Classic
wasn't great. It was. But the
growth of after-Christmas tour
naments around the country has
increased the competition for
top teams, the cost of staging a
three-day event is huge, and
the aura of the betting scandals
of 1960-61 still looms like a
proverbial thunderhead over
state legislators. University
higher-ups, coaches, and the
people of North Carolina.
Last spring, however, the
executive committee asked the
Board of Trustees to approve a
two-day tournament at Raleigh
matching four teams, with
Carolina and State acting as
hosts for two outside schools.
The Trustees agreed, and West
Virginia and Utah have already
accepted invitations to square
off with the two family institu
tions during the week after
Christmas this winter.
This move had the effect of
restoring holiday basketball to
the Big Four area, and of plac
ing the Board of Trustees in the
position of lending their sup
port to such a venture. Thus the
question concerning the Uni
versity's attitude toward a holi
day tournament was apparently
answered last May: within
limits, the University favors
such a tournament.
How About Mcore?
Now the question seems to
be, was Dan Moore referring to
this particular tournament when
he advocated restoration of the
Dixie Classic at his Monday
press conference?, Some of the
state's sportswriters obviously
don't think so, or else they have
forgotten about the tournament
altogether, fcr the first news
reports appearing yesterday
made it appear that the Gov
ernor's stand conflicted with the
A call to Charles Dunn,
Moore's administrative assht.'.nt
clarified the situation sorre
what yesterday morning. Dyrm
made it clear that Governor
Moore is completely aware of
the current University policy
regarding holiday basketball,
and that it "fits in with what
Moore said." Dunn stressed the
fact that the Governor, like all
(Continued on Page 2)
j'" "VI- With
I f j Hugh
C&2. v. ,,,..-