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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, December 14, 1966, Page 1, Image 1

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Sariais Dpt. Box 870. Quarterly Editor Sought ?7is. Interviews for editor of the Carolina Quarterly will be held today at 4:15 p.m. in the Woodhouse Room on the sec ond floor of GM. Mm Referendum Results: Judi cial Reform passed 1394-IGfi. (l.M Income Dassed 1370-268. 'To Write Well Is Better Than To Ruh Volume 74, Number 74 CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1966 Founded February 23, 1893 1 1 y ri I i f UP R eps With Illegal Voting By LYTT STAMPS DTH Staff Writer A student charged yester day that two leading Univer sity Party legislators, are not living in the districts they represent. The charge was leveled by Buddy Farfour at UP folor leader Ed Wilson and Steve Salmony, who is chairman of the Ways and Means Commit tee. "This is a definite volation of the by - laws of the Stu dent Legislature and may al so be a possible Honor Code offense," Farfour said. He said he would ask legi lature to censure Wilson and Salmony. This could lead to the unseating of the two re presentatives. Wilson said yesterday that he thought he was living in his district. Farfour said he had attemp ted to contact Wilson who re presents Men's District III last week concerning the proposed constitutional amendments. "After calling the KA house where Wilson lived last year someone gave me his address as being a trailer at the Caro lina Pines just beyond Carr boro," Farfour said. "I found out later that Steve Salmony is living in the same trailer." S?lmony is also a represen tative from Men's District III, which the election law defin es as all men students living in the area bounded by. Ca meron Avenue on the south, Columbia Street on the east, Pep Rally 2 PM Carmichael State Boy's Death Baffling Mystery RALF4GH (AP) A North Carolina State University stu dent was found bound, gagged and strangled with an exten sion cord in his locked dormi tory room Tuesday. The victim was Raymond P. McCauley, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Leon Mc Cauley of Charlotte, college officials said. Assistant Wake County Coro ner Truman Rhodes said he had not concluded whether it was. foul play ro suicide. "In my 14 years as assis tant coroner I've never seen anything like it," he added. "At first it looked like an ap parent suicide, but something has come up that we want to check on." Rhodes said he had request ed an autopsy "and we won't know the results before Wed nesday." McCauley, a 95-pound sopho more who majored in liberal arts and economics, was found lying on the floor by his room mate, Timothy Britt of Tar boro, police said. Britt told officers he return ed to the room about 12:30 p.m. and found it locked. He used his key to open it. An extension cord, with slip knots in each end, extended from the victim's throat down his back to his ankles, the as sistant coroner said. "A dishcloth or thin wash rag had been stuffed in his mouth," he added. "And a stretch sock was tied around his face to keep the gag in. His hands Were tied in front of him with strings from a pair of tennis shoes." Rhodes said "circumstances inside the room" led to the be lief at first that it was an ap parent suicide. "Something has come up that we want to check on," he ex plained. "That's why an au topsy is being performed." Rhodes declined to say what the autopsy might disclose. Police quoted Britt as say ing that he and McCauley went to bed Monday night about 2 o'clock. Britt said Mc Cauley had already gotten up and left when he awoke. Britt Charged and the corporate limits of Chapel Hill on the north and west, and all men students li ving in the corporate limits of Carrboro. Student Legislature's by laws provide that a legislator shall be a resident of the dis trict from which he was ap pointed or eelcted. Residence is defined as the place where sleeping quarters are maintained. The by-laws say that in the event a legis lator is not longer able to meet the residence require ments his resignation shall be come effective immediately. 'Open Sing9 Will Be Held This Evening FOCUS '67 will present its first annual "Open Sing" today an informal sight-reading of Handel's "Messiah" at 7:30 p.m. in the Welsey Foundation chapel on Pittsboro Street. The public is invited to par ticipate in the singing, which will be directed by Professor Donald Plott of Davicfison and accompanied by Mrs. Karen Young of Chapel Hill. Definitely not for spectators, the program is designed to provide the University com munity and its friends with an opportunity to participate directly in an exciting musical event centered on the most joyous aspect of the Christ mas celebration the birth of the Saviour who would "take away the sins of this world." FOCUS '67, which is a faculty and a graduate stu dent effort to rasie an articu late Chairtain voice within the University, hopes that com munity participation 'will war rant making this Open Sing an annual event. Additional soloists are Wayne Turnage, bass, and Robert Pearson, tenor. dressed and went to class. He told police he returned from lunch to the room and found it locked. c0 ; .00 : : K ' f ' I. il ' . ' 1 I (,' ' f - HMM..- ,;. :b fc i ii r tniuii I i ininmimni,t,-iniiiTinn-in n nniiiliii iir '" "YOU MUST BE seein' things" Three eyes painted on the door of an optical company!!! There is an explanation. UNC Art Major Julie Horner and Travis Venters were out Saturday night and passed the boarded-up door of the recently burned City Optical Co. Since Julie couldn't endure seeing that bare door just blatently standing there in the rain, she got out her paints and knocked out a three-eyed tribute to Chapel Hill opticians. Photo by Jock Lauterer - ,. . V f sow I 4 Kentucky's Pat Riley (42) gets the worst of a rebound battle tcith North Carolina9 s Bill Bunting (31). The Tar Heels upset Kentuc ky 64-55 for the Cats second home-floor loss in a row. (UPI Telephoto) 'Twas Fruit Juice No Brown At . CHARLOTTE (AP) - "I'd rather switch, than, fight," said a customer as he pur chased a weekend supply of beer in a Winston-Salem su permarket. "Let them drink cham pagne," said North Carolina ABC Chairman Clawson L. Williams Jr. They served fruit juice at Gov. Dan Moore's party for legislators in Raleigh the ot her night. Liquor has been cleaned out of half the lockers in half of the country clubs, social clubs, hotels and motels across the state. Presumably the owners took it home, where the law says it should be. Bags - ' ' - ' ... ..." v.- - - j: . i 7 , ,v . E - ' - . K S ' ' -7- I Gov. Moore's Partv "This brownJbagging was a terrible.-ftirtive habit and a farce, anyway," said retir ed Marine Maj. Gen. R. M. Vickerv of Onslow. "I'm for local option on whisky by the drink. I feel it is time for North Carolina to arrest her backwardness and join the rest of the United States." "I expected there would be fireworks," said genial, some what pertly William T. Grist, the Charlotte city judge who started it all. Judge Grist who grows prize roses as a hobby, held last March 22 that Mrs. Geor gia McLain was guilty of op erating a locker club where liauor was served bv the drink. He said she was the only person holding keys to several lockers in her place that contained liquor. The case opened the door for a decision by the State Supreme Court last week that held that liquor must not be possessed anywhere except in one's home or en route home from a state - operated store where it was purchased. But not even Judge Grist could foresee the comedy of legal confusion that would en velope the state - or, as one newspaper put it, "the conster nation, panic and dismay." Some of the confusion over when enforcement of the new edict will begin in Mecklen burg, where it all started, pre sumably will come from a hearing in Superior Court Wed nesday. As one official put it, the decision will determine whe ther Mecklenburgers will have a wet or a dry Christmas and New Year's. Asst. Atty. Gen. James. F. Bullock will present the Su preme Court's decision on the illegality of brown bagging to Judge Hugh B. Campbell. He'll ask the jurist to enter an or der in compliance with the high court ruling. Opponents are expected to ask Campbell not to enter the decision as a matter of re cord until the next session of Superior Court which conven es Jan. 2. ' Judge Campbell's decision thus will determine whether enforcement of the Supreme Court edict -will begin before or after the holiday season. The situation now stands this way: Since the Supreme Court decision was a rever sal of a Mecklenburg Superi or Court ruling, the local court must enter an order showing it is in compliance with the high court decision before it becomes legally effective. Then the state ABC board and county law enforcement agencies can begin enforce- r V ment. Some counties . didn't wait macabre; and (4) metamor They began cracking down on brown - bagging as early as three months ago, when Bui lock upheld Judge Grist's ori ginal ruling that out - of - the house possesion of liquor was illegal. Arrests were made in Greensboro and Goldsboro. Last week, Mrs. Armida Rez zola Law, wife of a Spartan burg doctor, was arrested in a Winston - Salem motel. Po lice said she was carrying whisky in a soft drink bottle which she had in her hand bag. Her case is pending tri al. Hotels, motels, restaurants and clubs in several cities warned their guests against displaying liquor anywhere, Some country clubs, key and "locker" clubs asked their their members to take their liquor home. In Charlotte, one hotel said about 20 Christmas season con ventions had been cancelled, most of them being moved to Atlanta. Cocktail parties cele brating the Yule spirit were cast in jeopardy. Supermarket managers in Charlotte and Winston - Salem said the sale of beer, wine and champagne alcohol con tent of less than 14 per cent increased during last weekend. Campus Briefs Book Sale Soon Student Government's Co-op Committee announced Tuesday that it will sponsor a campus wide book sale the first week after the semester break. Chairman Don Duskie said final plans for the sale are be ing worked on, and asked any students interested in working on the sale to contact him at the Student Government of fices on the second floor of GM. Duke Concert Given The North Carolina Cham ber Music Players and the Ci ompi Quartet of Duke Univer sity will hold a benefit con cert for the Committee to Res cue Italian Art Sunday after noon at 4. Admission to the concert, to be held at Duke University's Page Auditorium, will be by contributions of $1 or more to the rescue committee. Contri butions must be made at the door. NC w O n MM. By SANDY TREAD WELL DTH Sports Editor LEXINGTON, Ky. There was music in a locker room in Memorial Coliseum after forty long minutes of heart stopping basketball last night. There was the silence of more than 11,000 stunned spectators shuffling towards the exits. The reason for both was four figures written in lights on the scoreboard, North Carolina 64 Kentucky 55. It wasn't Just any victory. For Dean Smith, it was the greatest of his coaching ca reer. For his athletes, it was the most exciting moment of their young lives. The Tar Heels, ranked sixth in the nation, defeated the Wildcats, ranked fourth, and in the process took a giant step towards national promi nence. Last night's game was the first real test for the Caro lina squad. And now Chapel Hill owns a great basketball team. The win was the almost in evitable reward for a bril liantly conceived and cour ageously executed game plan. Kentucky is fast and accur ate. The Wildcats play a run ning game at a furious tempo. But Smith and Co. took their weapon speed and re duced it to frustration. Wolfe Award Is Offered Once Again Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity will again sponsor the annual Thomas Wolfe Memorial Award in conjunction with the Fine Arts Festival for student creative writing. A first prize of $100 will be awarded to the writer of the best short story or play sub mitted. Second and third place prizes will also be awarded. , The prize, commemorating the name of Thomas Wolfe, is to recognize excellence in cre ative writing among univer sity students. Pi Kappa Phi was Thomas Wolfe's fraternity at UNC. Entrants must be students from UNC-CH, UNC-G, or UNC at Charlotte, undergraduate or graduate. Members or pledges of Pi Kappi Phi may not en ter. Entries must be either plays or short stories, and must be submitted to the English De partment at UNC-G or UNC CH at Bingham Hall on or be for Tuesday, Apil 4, 1967. Entries should include the name and address of the stu dent. Prizes will be awarded on April 14, the Award's Day of the Fine Arts Festival. Judges will be announced in January. Bowl Bound r ..... v, ". f X j I 11. iininffiiirniii niiirm. in nun iin - "imai-i n in inir I mrai imi " T nil Co 64 Carolina staged a four cor ner stall waiting for Larry Miller and Bob Lewis to find a pathway to the basket. The stall was executed by the L and M boys and three sopho- Ml 2t The Team Today At Two Carmichael V.V.W.W.S mores, Clark, Gerald Tuttle. Grubar, and The sophomores played like seasoned veterans. They ig nored the boos and jeers of B owl Team Has Varied Interests By DON CAMPBELL DTH Staff Wirter Carolina will send a team to the GE College Bowl that not only makes high grades but a team which is exceedingly knowledgeable in just about ev ery field imaginable. In fact the team members' major field of study has little connection with their ability to answer questions. Mary Ellen Lane, who is a history major in archaeology, recites Byron like most people" recite the alphabet. According to English Profes sor Charles Wright, the team's coach, only one of the 20 stu dents considered to be the most brilliant in the . College of Arts and Sciences made it into the competition of the eight finalists. And there are no English ma jors among the team and two alternates. The team members are, Samuel Long, a chemistry ma jor from Charlotte, who gradu ated from Garringer High School; Craig Bradley, a po litical science major from Win gate, N.C., who graduated from Downers Grove High School, Downers Grove, HI.; Mary Ellen Lane, a history in archaeology major from Chap el Hill. She graduated from Chapel Hill High School and transferred here from Salem College. And, David Harris, a history major from Snow Hill, N.C. He graduated from Red Bank High School, Red Bank, N.J. First alternate Donald Ly man is from New York City and Miami Shores, Fla. He is a history major. Second alternate Joseph Bel den is a French major from Port Washington, N.Y. He graduated from Lawrenceville School, Lawrenceville, N.J. The six members have an average College Entrance Ex amination Board score of 1,- UNCS TOPS Here's the selected team to attend the up coming College Bowl. From left to right they are: Sam Long, Joseph Belden, Mary Ellen Lane, David Harris, Don Lyman and Craig Bradley. 10) the bewildered crowd, and went about their business of time consuming ball control calmly and confidently. Only once in the game was the strategy threatened. With the score Carolina leading 40 - 29 with 15:45 re maining in the game Ken tucky's center Thad Jaracz hit a jump - shot, and a Lewis foul resulted in a three point play. Then for two vital minutes Carolina's stall collapsed, and the Wildcats forced two turn overs. Jaracz capitalized on the first for two points, and guard Bob Tallent hit from the key for the second. With 13:55 remaining in the game Tallent's score cut Car Continued on Page 5 400, and a projected quality point average of 3.3. "They're good B students," Wright says. "They have a lot of wide and varied interests, including sports and popular culture; they have quick responses and a healthy senae of competi tion. "I think we have a very good chance of winning. "With a team like this, it's hard to see how it could be a disaster." "I was surprised at the in terest and response of the stu dents," Wright said yesterday. "Over 70 students tried out. About seven hours have been spent in competition to select the team." How do you prepare for such an assignment There's not much you can do, Wright says. The wide range of questions precludes any quick preparation. "I will advise them to read Time magazine and the News of the Week section of the N.Y. Times to keep up on current events," he said. ' And even though the mem bers have varied interests, he said, "each of the team mem bers are aware that they are holding down a certain area of responsibility on the team. "Long wUl be responsible for science; Miss Lane for ar chaeology, mythology and Greek literature; Harris for history and Bradley will be responsible for political sci ence and current events. Wright has some definite opinions about the College Bowl: "It's probably more related to one's idea of a university than a number of other stu dent activities such as stuff ing floats with tissue paper," he says. "And if we can make a good showing for the Uni versity, then it's worthwhile." The program will be aired on NBC on Jan. 8. I r 1 1

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