Chapul Hill. B.C.
Partly cloudy and warmer today.
A choice must be made by the
students. See page 2.
Monday, occasional rain liktly and
mild. High today, 55 65.
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
VOL. LXV NO. 70
Office in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, 19S7
Complete Wire Service
For NCAA Champ
By BILL KING
The Carolina Tar Heels started slow, picked up vicious momen
tum, then slacked off again and in the process gained their 36th
straight basketball victory with a 70-58 victory over the South Caro
lina Gamecocks in Woollen Gym yesterday.
The slow start was due to the Gamecocks' clever little game of
'hold onto the ball.' the momentum quickened about midway the
first half and lasted until midway the second with all the Tar Heels
supplying about equal scoring punch, and the slight relapse came in
the final ten minutes when the Gamecocks got hot, and the Tar Heels
That was about the story as Frank McGuirc's charges continued
tn nHrl lustor tn that fabulous winning streak which started over a
year ago. It was the fourth time
Gamecocks during the streak.
LEAPING LEE Lee Shaffer (12) leaps overthe outstretched arm of South Carolina's Dick Hoff
man (35) for two points. Shaffer hit for a total of eight points in the 70-58 win. (Norm Kantor Photo)
Self Defense Considered By Jury
In Its Acquittal Of Buddy Payne
itv i;i itotvi,.v!
VrUt;iy niijht i the annual mock
1nt tin jury rij-iU'd lour possihlo
vcrdii t in rYltitn n filth, th;t of
not iruiltv. .tuiiinst thi- state's
thaiuc th.it Buddy Payor c 1 1 c t wil
fully, with miihic and aforcthouuht
kill I'ctt r.rcnn.m.
JiuUc M.ih nlm Scawcll explained
liii' iiiciiiin-S nl tin- possible ver
dict; to the jurors. and observers
lcl his cliaruo enabled the jury to
!': urn the not uuilty verdict.
T ir state had attempted to prove
I'.iViie went to the scene of the kill
in:, with a iistu in his pocket to
murder Brennan. Testimony from I cause it was felt . Payne had acted
i r.jiil WiUimiham Implied that Payne i in self defense.
.nl threatened both her and Uren-
nan as early as Sunday liefore the
The second-decree charge omitted
tie premeditation requirement and
included only malice, which was de
fined as hate and a condition of
m. nil to take another's lite unlaw
fully. Manslaughter includes neither
maiicc. not deliberation, but implied
incidental killing This possibility
was discarded by the jurors, one of
them disclosed after the trial, be-
The defense testimony attempted
.nd apparently did show Payne's
Brinnin Speaks Of British
As 'Rebels Without A Cause'
lly VIRGINIA SANDIlXiK
'Rebels without a cause ts a
good name for the angry young men
of postwar Britain." said Prof. John
Malcolm Brinnin. delivering his lee
tore on "The New British Poets and
the Ancry Voting Men" Friday night
in (errard Hall.
' The poets aie not angry young
men. In their quiet rooms they
speak softly. They do not make pub
lic spectacles of themselves as the
aiv.'.ry young men sometimes do,"
flic prof asserted.
Th name "angry young men" is
attached to people who do things
that others only dare to think about.
They are not an organization of
people; instead, they are a diverse
group, which reflects a new note
in English literature, he explained.
"These people are products of the
tune. They are of the lower middle
class, educated (hiring the war
years when class levels were levied,
ami bewildered now that class dis
tinction has returned in Britain,"
said Prof Brinnin They have been
t '.-.reats to Miss Willincham and 1 1 rlcr
rennm were jokingly delivered.
In the words of witness Fred Swear
irgen. "lie said them to blow off
Defense witness Betty Hoffman
: neatly torpedoed prosecution wit
ness saran van eyns iesumun
by declaring that 'she was in a per
fect position to see the fight be
tween Payne and Brennan and that
she saw Brennan shove Payne to
She added that it seemed to her
that Brennan was the aggressor
throughout the light.
Payne verified this testimony on
the stand. He said he was surprised
to meet Brennan. that Brennan
yelled to him. "You're going to see
my woman," .and that Urennan
shoved him to the ground.
Payne added that when Brennan
a knife from his belt, he
WuXSTON-SALEM, Dec. 14 tv
A Negro service station attendant
today was charged with raping
Mrs. Al DePorter, attractive youn
wife of the Wake Forest College
assistant basketball coach.
Capt. YV. It. Burke, chief, of Win
ston-Salem detectives, said Charles
Moore Jr., 27, signed a atatement
"which contained very little dif
ference" from the story related to
police by the 25 year-old Mrs. De
whose husband was the
captain of the Wake Forest basket
ball team in 1955 56. as saying
Moore had brought the DePorte.
family car from a service station
to their apartment and insisted he
drive on the return trip to the
station. Mrs. DePorter said the
Negro threatened her with a knife
and attacked her on a deserted
Winston - Salem Police Chief
James I. Waller said the side road
is in "as isolated section as can be
found within the city limits."
The following uctivities are
m h. iluli il for (iraliam Memorial
toil ay: (1MAB. 7-12 p.m.. Main
I. mi n m", F.piscopal, 9:t a.m..
Williams-Wolfe; C hristian Science,
(t: IVUi::;o a.m.. (irail Uoom;
Friend-. II a.m.. (irail Koom;
Presbyterian, 9: 4.i a.m.. Koland
Parker Lounge 1, 2. 3; Student
J'arty. 9 : .10-1 0 : :i0 p.m.. W'oodhouse
Conference Room; Community
t hutch. 11:1.1 a.m., Beiitlt svou
Koom; Presbyterian Choir, 9:1"
am., HeinJeHViiiii ItiMim,
graduated from the "red brick uni
versities' of Great Britain, universi
ties other than Oxford and Cambridge.'
"Aside from fighting the class dis- ; drew
Unctions, these young journalists j Payne tried to wrest it from him.
find it necessary to fight the desire In the struggle Brennan apparent
ly the average British public for ly rolled onto the weapon, he saidd.
horror in its daily newspapers. On j Payne testified that he had re
one day. a British new spaper was I solved the day of the killing to for
!).") percent police records on sex j the whole "mess" between he
crimes This newspaper has a cir-I and Miss W'illingham. He said he
dilation of seven million." he added.
Several nicknames have been at
tached to the young writers. "Mes
siahs of the milk bars." is one.
Somerset Maughm put it this way:
T consider them stum."
Important members of this group
ere Kingsley Amis. Colin Wilson.
.John Wayne and John Osborne. The
tempers of these men turn on three
factors: poverty, lack of opportun
ity and the sense of the war and
the hydrogen bomb.
Continuing, he pointed out that the
; philosophy of these writers is that
"it is the young writer's duty to
have a profound sense of responsi
bility, a responsibility to write in
a way that will arouse people from
satisfaction with the world as it now
is " As yet. the angry young men
have not written much.
"The poets are of a quieter na
ture. They have published antho
logies, which have served to stimul
ate interest in contemporary Eng
"Dylan Thomas was one of the
radical poets. The rest are mostly
librarians, editors or teachers. They
I live in or near London, with the
(exception of a few. They have been
j graduated from both Oxford and
! Cambridge and the 'red brick' uni
i v crsities," he concluded,
Capt. Burke said Mrs. DePorter
told them she freed herself and
drove to her apartment and a
friend notified police. Burke said
Moore left on foot, went to a serv
ice station where he had been em
ployed previously, and had a
friend telephone police he wanted
The police captain said through
directions provided by Moore, the
knife was found about 20 or 30
feet off the dirt road and about
200 feet down the road lrom
where the attack occurred.
the Tar Heels have beaten the
South Carolina was tough, the
Tar Heels were tougher. The North
Carolinians grabbed an 11-9 lead
with 10:48 left in the first half
and never gave it back. But. the
boys from the Palmetto State j
kept fighting back as evidenced
in the final 10.48. Carolina held a
53-33 lead with 10:38 remaining,
but at 2:53 the scoreboard read
64-55 in favor of the Tar Heels.
From that point the McGuirc-
men took but one shot from the
floor and that was Tommy Ream's
two-pointer with -four seconds to
go. Harvey Salz in the meantime
had hit four free throws to build
the Tar Heel back to a respectable
10 point margin.
Top man for the Tar Heels was
forward Pete Brennan. but practic
ally everybody got in the act. Bob
Cunningham hit 14. his replace
ment Harvey Salz stripped for 12.
Kearns poured in ten. Dick Kepley
had nine and Lee Shaffer had
The Gamecocks' got the first
basket after three minutes of th.?
first half. From there, the lead
changed hands four times before
fhc Tar Heels finallv went aheac.
for good. The Tar Heels had 12
point advantage, 36-23 at halftime
and that was just about the mar
gin they had held throughout the
last ten minutes of the half.
Three quick baskets by Cunning
ham, Kearns and Kepley at the
start of the second half gave the
Tar Heels a 41-23 advantage but
the McGuiremen could never get
that 20 point advantage until 9:22
had elapsed in the second period.
A field goal by Cunningham made
it 51-33. Mike Callahan nit ior
See TAR HEELS Page 4
wM W? I
KEARNS HITS Scrappy Tommy Kearns drives in and hits for two against South Carolina. Tom
my scored ten points in Carolina's 36th victory in a row. Trying in vain to break up the play is the
o , , . . e , ,jii (Norm Kantor Photo)
Gamecock s Bob Franti, (41). v"""1
NSA Urges That Harding invite
Former Negro Student To Return
RALEIGH A regional conference
of the National Student Association
urged here Saturday that Charlot
te's Harding High School student
body invite a humiliated Negro girl
back to classes there.
The girl, 17-year-old Dorothy
Counts, withdrew from the Charlot
te High school soon after she en- tion Saturday, said Harding students
tered last September at the order of recently demonstrated their favor
the Charlotte School Board. The of Miss Counts' return when they
school board s ruling was based on gave Dr. Frank P. Graham a stand
the N. C. Pupil Assignment Act . ling ovation after he had addressed
Delegates to the Caronnas-Vir- j
ginia regional conference of NSA,
in passing the readmissions resolu- i
Men's Glee Club, Choral Club
To Present Concert Tuesday
the Harding student body.
Dr, Grahairv- former president of
the University of North Carolina,
urged in his address that the Ne
gro girl be allowed to resume her
education at Harding High School.
The Chapel Hill Choral Club; program with a group of
! and the UNC Men's Glee Club will
went to the Tri-Delt house to get
class notes from Miss Molt Butler.
The defendant further testified
that he had possession of a pistol
that night because he had just ob
tained it from his roommate to do
some target shooting.. which he said
he had often done in the past.
His roommate Fred Swearingen
substantiated Payne's statement.
Miss Hoffman said Payne appear
ed shocked after rising from the
ground and seeing Brennan remain
.'till. She said she heard Payne say
sorrowfully. "I didn't know he had
Payne testified under cross-ex
amination by the state that he fig
ured he could get back into the
good graces of Miss W'illingham by
slowing her he was the man of
love he had supposed. "I thought
I'd scare her to get her to see
something better in me," he said.
On the stand Miss W'illingham,
attired in a close-fitting brown
sheath dress, said Payne saw her
in the library Tuesday before the
killing and loudly cried, "If I can't
have you nobody can.'" She said
Payne said something about an
apology and accused her of leading
hci on and two-timing him.
Miss W'illingham admitted under
See TRIAL Page 3
Moore, who commutes to his
work at the service station here
from High Point, made no denial.
police said. The rape warrant was
signed by Det. Sgt. J. H. Lcntz.
Moore was held without bond
for arraignment in Municipal
Court on Tuesday. He will be giv
en a preliminary hearing in the
same court on Friday,
DePorter was notified immedi
ately and hurried home.
Phi Mu Alpha Fraternity
To Go Christmas Caroling
Christmas carolers from Phi Mu
Alpha, honorary music fraternity,
will make a round of houses and
dormitories here Sunday night, be
ginning at 8 o'clock.
The carolers will wind up their
tour at Gravely Sanitorium and
A 10-piece brass band will ac
company the groups on its caroi
ir.g tour. The brass band will rep
resent some of the festivities char
acteristic of older Yuletide cele
brations. Phi Mu Alpha fraternity
members will sing several rarely
heard English carols.
present a Christmas concert on
Tuesday at 8 p.m. The program
under the direction of Dr. Joel
Carter will be given in Hill Music
The featured work will be the
"Christmas Oratoria" of Camille
Saint-Saeas to be performed by
the Choral Club. This work, one
of the composer's earliest, was
written in 1863. The following so
loists will be heard in the Ora
torio": sopranos. Gladys Teague,
Barbara Peacock and Quillian
White; mezzo-sopranos. Dolores
Edwards and Inge Rader; altos,
Marilyn Zschau and Helen Jones.
Tenors, James King and Gene
Strassler; basses, Roy Sommer
fpld Everett Hall and Edgar vom
. . . r, T..: J, I
Lenn. Harpists ;uzann uavius
and Emily Kellam , and organist j
Lee Bostian will accompany the ;
French Christmas nieces. A -5th
century Gloria by Dufay will be
followed by three carols: Noel de
Frere Jacques arranged by Pen
dleton, Le Sommeil de l'Enfant
Jesus arranged by Gevaert, and
Pat-a-pan arranged by Davis.
The second group of numbers
vill be sung by the Glee Club
and will open with a fifteenth
century Ave Maria by Arcadelt.
Miss Counts became one of the
first Negroes to attend a formerly
all-white North Carolina high school
when she entered Harding in the
fall. She voluntarily withdrew, how
ever, after demonstrators spat and
threw articles at her.
In passing the UNC delegation
sponsored resolution, the conference
voted to send copies of it to the
Harding High School student body
ip:esident and to the school princi
The readmissions resolution was
The familiar carol. Bring a Torch among several passed on the tinai
bv Jcanette Isabella and arranged day of three-day conference held at
by Davison, will follow. the N. C. State College Student
The next number, Thou Must -T building here. Others passed
Leave Thou Lowly Dwelling, is included: .
from the "L'Enfance du Christ" j 1. A resolution affirming the be
of Hector Berlioz. The carol, The , lief that a student-operated honor
Babe Divine, arranged by Fox-; system is both feasible and desirc-
Strangwavs. will conclude the , able.
Familiar Christmas carols will
also be included in the program
The audience will be asked to
j-in the Choral Club and Glee
The Choral Club will open the i Club in singing them.
Summer Job Opportunities
Open At Placement Service
UNC students desiring summer applying later for permanent em
Buckets Of Paint And
Them Good Ole Days!
The judge remembered when he was a college student and
the rivalry between Carolina and Duke, so he was indulgent with
Carolina students caught with a bucket of paint and brush on
Woman's College campus.
The judge, William M.Poteat of Municipal-County Court,
chimed the two 17-year-old students for picking Woman's College
for their proposed statue painting.
"Why," asked Judge p'oteat of William Honeycutt and Richard
Martin of Chapel Hill, "didn't you think of taking that paint over
to Duke instead of Woman's College?"
The boys remained silent as the judge continued. . . Back
when I was a student at Carolina, it was customary, if there was
any painting to be done, to do it over at Duke." He then fined the
pair SI and costs each. THE GREENSBORO DAn,Y NEWS,
jobs have been asked to register
with the Placement Service in 204
Gardner Hall as soon as possible.
The bureau is now assembling in
formation about opportunities for
The opportunities are many and
varied. More and more businesses.
organizations,' and governmental
agencies are sponsoring training
programs for sales, accounting, of
fice work, research, and social
These not only offer an income
for the summer but also good
work experience, so important to
Coed Open House
The Smith-Evergreen Christ
mas Open House, as reported in
yesterday's Tar Heel, will be
held in the parlor of Smith
Dorm with coeds from both
Smith and SmitKEvergreen par
ticipating. Time for the event is
today from 3 to 5 p.m.
plovment. according to the Place
ment Service. Already, many of
the companies have set up dates
to visit the campus.
Not so lucrative, but offering
good experience and fun, are camp
jobs. Representatives from several
of these camps visit the campus
Resorts in western North Caro
lina, New England. Canada, and in
the West offer hundreds of oppor
tunities for woldbe waitresses,
bellhops, desk clerks, and social
counselors. The Service has ad
dresses and descriptions of many
Information on opportunities in
social service projects, work in
mental hospitals, crop measure
ment, recreation and commission
sales is also available.
Students who want summer jobs
should start looking early, reports
the Placement Service. After
March most of the training pro
grams are filled, and resorts are
swamped with applications.
2. A resolution urging that foreign
students studying in the United
States not be charged unduly high
tuition at state supported institu
tions. 3. A resolution urging that a)
I secondary schools in this region of
NSA increase and strengthen their
requirements in both college pre
paratory and in vocational courses;
ib that requirements for high
school education should be , set up
by each respective state education
al boards on a level that would de
velop each high school student's
ability to gain the maximum from
their high school education; and 3i
that colleges in this region raise
their requirements for entrance in
order to eliminate important courses
of a secondary school nature.
Story Of AA?
Could this be the story of Al
Wilson Library reports that
one tray in the public catalog is
labeled: "Hangover (to) Happiness."
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Miss Betty Webster and Roger
Foushee, Robert Bernhardt, Rob
ert Easley, William Poplin, Wil
liam Allen, Arthur Fountain and
. . r-. , r