North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Fair and cold today. Colder to
night and Friday.
Charlotte Observer columnist
Kays Gary will speak to members
of the Press Club at 7:30 tonight
in Iloweil Hall. Tie public is ia
Tiled. Founded Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPELHILL, NOmiTCAROLiNA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965
Volume 72. Number 92
Dirty Rush Charge Against
TEP Under Investigation
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTH Managing Editor
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity has
asked the Attorney General's of
fice to investigate possible dirty
rush charges against Tau Epsilon
Pi Lams contend the TEPs
broke strict silence regulations
on the Saturday before rush start
ed. The student involved, fresh
man Ralph Grosswald, has pledg
Groswald reportedly talked with
TEP alumnus E. J. Evans in
Durham on Feb. 6. Evans, a
former mayor of Durham, is a
UNC graduate and a former TEP
Fraternity rush rules state that
"no fraternity men, fraternity
alumnus, bull pledge, or other
fraternity agent . . . shall in any
way entertain, engage in social
conversation or correspond with
1 directly or indirectly a prospec
tive rushee, except to exchange
a formal salutation."
TEP, president Dave Robbins
said, "We feel that we have not
violated the strict silence rule.
The house knew nothing about this
and Mr. Evans was not acting
as an agent of the house. He was
ignorant of the rush rules and
we feel the Pi Lams are not justi
fied in their accusations."
It was reported that Evans of
fered Grosswald money to pledge
TEP, but Robbins said, "There
was no monetary offer or offer
of a scholarship."
According to information giv
en to the office. of the Dean of
Men, .Grosswald -was visiting -in4
Durham' at' the r home of UNC
freshman Eddie Hockfield, also a
TEP pledge. - . : . . r
Hockfields parents talked ,with
Asst. to the Dean of , Men Larry
McDevitt yesterday and told him
they arranged the talk with Ev
ans, a family friend, after
Grosswald said he might , not be
able to afford to pledge a frater
nity. The Hockfields said they knew
Evans as a "friend of the Uni
versity" and arranged the visit
They said Evans and Grosswald
Finance Committee hearings for
the 1956-66 Student Government
budget will begin today in 205
Testimony will begin at 4 p.m.
with hearings on Graham Me
morial activities budget. It will
be followed by Men's Honor Coun
cil at 4:15 p.m. Women's Honor
Council at 4:45 p.m., Women's
Residence Council at 5 p.m. and
Men's Residence Council at 5:30
Hearings will be open.
NO, JOSE ISN'T BACK! Bat the motif is still castillian as Ginny
Pittman, junior . elementary education major from Durham, per
forms a Spanish dance with acrobatics in last nights auditions for
I I the upcoming sophomore talent show. (Photo by Jock Lauterer)
Pi Lams Make Claim
discussed the chances of getting
a fraternity scholarship, but not
necessarily a TEP scholarship.
Evans reportedly contacted
Dean of Student Affairs C. O.
Cathey on Grosswald's behalf,
and Cathey talked to Director of
Financial Aid Julian Mason. Cath
ey and Mason were both out of
town yesterday and could not be
contacted to confirm this.
Pi Lam president Kenny Mann
said, "We are protesting the fact
that strict silence may have been
violated. It looks like a clear-cut
violation to us, and if it isn't
we'd like to know so we can fol
30 Represent UNC
At Opening Of SSL
By PETE WALES
Everything from sex to speak
er bans will be discussed today
through Saturday in the annual
To Miss Rally
University President William C.
Friday said 'yesterday that . he
and Chancellor ' Paul F. Sharp
will not be able to attend the
protest rally to be held at noon Fri
day in Y-Court. '
Graduate student James Gard
ner invited Friday and Sharp to
attend the .rally.
It wil protest the alleged insult
to a Liberiah visitor ;i here Fri
day, its handling by the adminis
tration, discriminatory clauses in
fraternity by-laws, the. dropping'
of James Farmer as a Carolina
Forum speaker and the Speaker
"We have a previous commit
ment to attend a luncheon with
the State Board of Higher Educa
tion at the hour the rally is to
bp held." Friday said.
He indicated that some repre
sentative of the administration
will be present, however.
Gardner said he also plans to
invite the presidents of the stu
dent body, Interfraternity Coun
cil and Sigma Alpha Epsilon frat
ernity to take, part in the meet
None of the three had been con
tacted yesterday, however.
Jim Light, SAE president, said,
"I have no objection to appear
ing at the rally, but I am urging
other fraternity men not to go
just as spectators. I don't object
to an intellectual debate only a
- 'rvi,i i , , "
low suit next year."
ZBT Not Involved
Reports that Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity is involved in the ac
tion are false.
ZBT president Wally Loewen
baum said, "We don't know any
thing about this firsthand. Our
only interest in the matter is that
whatever affects other fraterni
ties also affects our house."
The case is being investigated
by the attorney general's office
to decide if grounds for a trial
If a trial is held it will not be
until next week.
meeting of State Student Legisla
ture in Raleigh.
Thirty students will represent
UNC at the mock legislative asr
sembly held in the old State House
chambers. UNC has 12 representa
tives in the House and two in
the Senate. The rest are alter
nates. Resolutions include proposals
for the distribution of birth con
trol information and devices, a
public defender law, regulation of
billboards and legalizing liquor by
the drink. '
UNC will present a bill to Create
a .state-wide lottery based on the
New Hampshire plan to raise
funds for education. David Kiel,
High- Point freshman," will "intro
duce the bill in the House, and
Kathy Cauble, Hickory, junior,
will present, it in the Senate.
Kiel and Jane Dallen are co
authors of the resolution.
Bob Spearman, president of
SSL, will open the plenary session
today at 3 p.m. Officers for the
session wil be elected and ad
ministrative business handled.
Governor Dan Moore will wel
come the delegates at 4 p.m.
The plenary will be followed by
a banquet at the N. C. State stu
dent union. Al House of Roanoke
Rapids, president of the National
Federation of Young Democrats,
will address the students.
Legislative sessions will begin
tomorrow at 9 a.m. and run un
til 11 p.m. They will continue
through Saturday morning. UNC's
bill is scheduled to come up about
1 p.m. tomorrow.
The annual meeting will close
Saturday afternoon with the elec
tion of officers for next year.
Former Chancellor William B.
Aycock left Memorial Hospital
yesterday for an indefinite period
of recuperation at his home here.
Aycock was admitted to the
hospital Feb. 6 with a hemorr
He underwent surgery at the
hospital several days after he
Aycock stepped down as chan
cellor last year to teach law.
No indication was given as to
when he would return to teach
ing in the University Law School.
Is Planned By Y
The YMCA will conduct a lead
ership retreat at Camp New
Hope from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Sunday for. Y cabinet members
and persons interested in inter
viewing for next year's offices.
It will cost ' 50 cents the price
of the lunch.
Students interested in transpor
tation should meet in Y-Court at
9:30 a.m. Persons planning to
attend should sign up in the Y
office by noon Saturday.
Interviews for next year's offi
cers will be held today, tomorrow
and Monday at the Y office. Of
fices vacant are president, treas
urer, secretary and two vice-presidents.
From AP Wires
RECENT U.S. Supreme Court
decisions concerning apportion
ment of representation in state
legislatures were the target of
a resolution introduced in the
North Carolina House Wednes
day. The resolution would ask Con
gress to call a national conven
tion at which an amendment to
the federal constitution on ap
portionment would be prepared.
Rep. Thorne Gregory of Hali
fax was joined in introduction
of the resolution by Reps. Hugh
S. Johnson Jr. of Duplin, Way
Irmd Sermons of Beaufort, Gor
don H. Greenwood of Buncombe
and Hollis M." Owens of Rutherford.-
The resolution said that the
recent decision by the U. S. Su
preme Court on apportionment
of legislative representation
"goes so far as to restrict the
ability of the citizens of the re
spective states to designate the
manner in which they shall be
represented in their legislatures,
thereby depriving the people of
their right to determine how
they shall be governed."
TWO bills to cut the ties be
tween the state and the North
Carolina Dental Society to avoid
integration were approved by
the Senate Public Health Com
mittee Wednesday. v
The bills, sponsored by Dr.
Dennis S. Cook of Caldwell
County, secretary-treasurer of
the society, would eliminate a
provison requiring the society
to nominate a member each for.
the "Medical Care. Commission'
and the Mental Health Council,
The requirement was cited by
Dr. Reginald A. Hawkins of
Charlotte, a Negro dentist and
integration leader, who filed a
suit for membership in the so
ciety. . "'' . ' .'
PRESIDENT Johnson said
Wednesday the United States
"will persist in the defense of
freedom" in Viet Nam and he
sought advice from former
President Dwight D. Eisenhow
er on solving the dangerous
confrontation with Communist
power there. .
Eisenhower met with Johnson
at a surprise White House con
ference and stayed for lunch.
Later the President added to
his address before the National
Industrial Conference Board the
renewed pledge to defend South
Viet Nam, and stated:
"We seek no wider , war. . .
our continuing actions there
will be those that are justified
and made necessary by the con
tinuing aggression of others.
He said U. S. response to
Communist moves will be
"measured and fitting and ade
quate." The President's attention to
the Viet Nam fighting recently
gravely stepped up by Red at
tacks on U. S. installations and
American retaliatory air raids
came against a background
of debate on the issue in Con
gress and elsewhere.
RACIAL terrorist cells in
other American and Canadian
cities reportedly were under
surveillance Wednesday, for
possible links to the thwarted
dynamite plot against the Statue
of Liberty and two other na
Published reports mentioned
Cleveland, Detroit, Washington,
Philadelphia, Chicago, Balti
more, Toronto and Montreal. In
Washington, the FBI had no
Three New York Negroes and
a blonde Canadian woman ex
tremist were arrested here
Tuesday, and charged with
scheming to blow up the Statue
of Liberty, the Washington Mon
ument and Philadelphia's Lib
erty Bell. Police claimed to
have seized 22 sticks of dyna
mite. "We know they have made
contact in other cities," Police
Commissioner Michael J. Mur
phy declared. "We have no
idea how many people might
THE BOARD of Trustees of
Southeastern Baptst Seminary
will meet Thursday and are
expected to look into reports
of dissension recently among
the school's faculty.
spells End For St
n ( - ;: 1 ! ii -1 "in 1 M
tf 'w ; , 3 r ' zzzz i ? I j: v "
f4A J ' i ( jk ' "3 -r : Jil l I :
I lyF? , . - I i ', .
Sv, y : ; - fr . j 'j
fiy,... i.i.Mi.iil Vu i l.. u... ' 1 1 1 1 1 "W. .....J- i m.i..,!.-..........! .i . .ii ' V .
'imt- -j mm' '"iwwi m,,,.-..........,.. , ..r NT"
t t" y Kl J
ZARRO IN ' JAIL? Not really .1 !
JfootbalL player s the defendant
Schools mock trial Friday. Here
' ' .'.' . : ; ... ! '
.V' ' - -- '
Richie; Zkrroils Defend
In Law School Mock Trial
. By KERRY SIPE
DTII Staff Writer
Richie Zarro, Tar Heel foot
ball guard and president of the
Monogram Club, was arrested
late Tuesday night and charged
with spying on a coed as she
dressed for bed in her dormi
tory. The staged arrest waa part of
the annual Phi Alpha Delta Law
fraternity's mock trial to be held
Zarro, a three-year letterman
from Bloomington, N. J. was ap
prehended in his residence hall
room after a five-day investiga
tion by Chapel Hill Police.
The alleged victim of. a "peep-
PRICE TO SPEAK
Reynolds Price, UNC's writer-in-residence,
will speak in 301
Carroll Hall Friday at 8 p.m.
His speech will be sponsored by
the English Club. A coffee hour
will be held at 7:30 pjfi.
For Yiet Na:
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH Staff Writer
Two professors and two stu
dents recommended economic and
governmental reform as a means
of stablizing the Viet Nam situa
tion, during a panel discussion
Tuesday night in Gerrard Hall.
Dr. G. T. Yu of the Department
of Political Science; Dr. Y. C.
Wang of the Department of His
tory; Cpl. C. N. Riley, USMC;
and UNC graduate student Wil-.
liam Lucas participated in the
discussion, w hich was sponsored
by Carolina Political Union, Caro
lina Forum and Student Peace
Union." . ,
"America's primary objective
in South Viet Nam is the ex
pulsion of Viet Cong aggression in
order to insure the security of
Southeast Asia," Yu said. "As
you know, we haven't been very
The Tar Heel - r ed of being a
for0ie; Law; he might take
Zarro, accus-; - . - ; rhoto by jock Lauterer
- . ' " -. ' : . " .....,... , ' . . ... '
Not Far Real! ..
ing Tom,".. Miss Elizabeth Tay
lor of 421 Cobb Dormitory, brought
charges against Zarro for "look
ing into a residence occupied by
a female person."
Miss Taylor said she became
aware that she was being watch-
. ed through the .window of her
East Cobb room, when she re
ceived two anonymous letters de
scribing her activity as she show
ered and dressed for bed. She
said she notified police immedi
ately on receipt of the first let
ter. Police set up a five-day watch
outside the window and arrested
Zarro after-noticing the light in
his room some distance away go
ing off as Miss Taylor went about
her regular bedtime procedures.
In Zarro's room, police com
pounded a pica typewriter simi
lar to the one allegedly used to
type the anonymous letters. A tele
scope was found propped in Zarro's
The football player denied the
charge against him. He said that
the telescope was used for "star
Yu said the other two U. S.
objectives have been economic re
form and the establishment of a
South Vietnamese government
- "with some form of direct or in
direct popular support."
Wrang outlined the historical
background behind the current
situation to illustrate a leader
ship gap in South Viet Nam.
'Trench rule of Indochina was
marked by 80 to 90 years of
-terror, misery, high taxes and
exploitation," he said. 'The East
today is violently anti-Western,
and the United States is suspicious
- in the eyes of many Vietnamese.
. 'The basic goal of the United
States is to" drive out the Com
munists," he said, "while the
Vietnamese are looking for wealth,
power and international respect.
"Our short range' goals do not
peeping . Tom, strikes; the pose
if the charge were legitimate.
gazing" in connection with a
course in astronomy.
Zarro's trial has been set for
8 p.m. Friday in the Law School
courtroom in Manning Hall.
Presiding judge will be Win
fred Ervin from Charlotte. So
licitor will be law student Char
Richard Lane Brown, UNC
law student, will represent Zar
ro. Class Ring Sale
School rings for seniors and
second semester juniors will be
on sale from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to
day in Y-Court. This will be the
first Grail ring sale of the se
mester. Others are planned for
the spring. The Grail will sell
graduation invitations to seniors
in the Y-Building Friday, Monday
and Tuesday from 9 am. to 4
coincide, but our long range goals
"Because cf their suspicion of
the West, many capable Vietnam
ese leaders won't work for the
South Viet Nam government, while
the Viet Cong seems to have lit
tle trouble finding leadership."
Wang called for a genuinely
democratic image at home, more
knowledge of Asian problems, and
a flexible policy in Viet Nam,
which would allow the U. S. to
decide its own theater of opera
Riley outlined U. S. programs
of civic improvement in South
Met Nam and called for a great
er emphasis by the military in
Claiming that the Viet Nam
situation was not so bad as the
newspapers had portrayed it,
By LARRY TARLETON
DTII Sports Editor
RALEIGH The Tar Heels
came roaring back from a 13-point
deficti in the second half to knock
off the N. C. State Wolfpack 69
68 by All-American Billy Cunning
ham's tap-in cn a missed shot
with 32 seconds left.
The game was a replica of the
earlier meeting between the two
clubs but Ihis time the shoe was
on the other foot. In the earlier
meeting the Wolfpack erased a
14-point Tarheel lead to win 63
64 in Chapel Hill.
After Cunningham's tap-in,
Carolina's Ray Respcss and
State's Ed Biedenbach missed one
. and-one opportunities.
With 12,000 fans roaring in the
background, Respess, Carolina's
best foul shooter missed his first
attempt with 12 seconds to go.
Then with only eight seconds
left, Tom Gauntlet fouled Bied
enbach, but the State sophomore
missed his first try. With the ball
rolling on the floor, Tommy Mat
tocks retrieved it and fired it to
Pete Coker, whose jumper fell
short at the buzzer.
; .The Wolfpack is now 7-4 in the
conference, while the Tar Heels
are pressing them with a 6-4 mark.
"I'm real proud of the way we
came back," said Tar Heel coach
Dean Smith." 'The boys showed
real courage in atoning for the
After building a 33-34 halftime
margin State stretched the lead
to 13 points at 50-37 with 15:13
left. Four minutes later the Tar
Heels cut the margin to 55-43,
when Larry Lakins picked up his
With five and a half minutes
left, the Heels cut the lead to 61
60 when Ian Morrison hit a 30
footer from the corner, but bask
ets by Biedenbach and Lakins
gave the lead back to the Pack.
Then Cunningham hit a jumper;
Morrison hit from the corner
again; and Cunningham found
Lewis all along under the basket
to give the Tar Heels a 67-64 lead
with 1:29 left.
Twenty seconds later a Lakins
bucket cut the lead to one point,
but when Lewis' driving shot roll
ed off the rim, Cunningham was
there to tap it in. Coker's jumper
with 18 seconds left set the stase
for the hectic finish.
Although scoring only one point,
steady John Yokley was the un
sung hero of the Carolina win.
Yokley refused to be flustered by
the brilliant State defense and
was guilty of only one error in
Cunningham was high man for
North Carolina with 22, but La
kins took game scoring honors
with 32, including 15 of 13 from
the floor. Respess and Lewis add
ed 15 each for the Heels while
Coker trailed Lakins wit!x 13 for
Riley said, "One of our basic
problems is that U. S. forces
are spread too thin to give com
plete security to the local peas
ants." Fractkmalization of political
and religious factions is one of
South Viet Nam's difficulties, ac
cording to Lucas.
'The largest, single and cohe
sive unit in South Vfet Nam is
the militray," Lucas said. "The
State Department made a big
mistake in pressuring General
Khan out of office.
"What we need there is a mili
tary government with a civilian
facade, even at the risk of not
having complete democracy," he
said. "At the same time we must
develop some form cf popular
backing for the government cn a