See Edits, Page Two
Clear and cool. High in the
50's. Dark after sunset.
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
o Full Term
Offices in Graham Memorial " " "
In Fix Trial
Wagman CalLs Self
Only 'Middl email
RALEIGH (UPI) The state
concluded its case Friday against
two St. Louis men charged with
bribing college basketball players
to rig games.
The state finished its case with
the testimony of an FBI agent who
said he saw one of the defendants
and was told the man was under
State witness Aaron (The Bag
man) Wagman of New York City
Thursday described himself as a
middle man between a purported
syndicate and two former N. C.
State College basketball players.
Under a 43-count indictment are
Dave Goldberg and Steve Leko-
metros of St. Louis who the state
charges supplied the money that
. was filtered down to the cooperat
Wagman testified he received
$4,000 through channels from Gold
berg for payoffs for point-shaving
"in the Duke-N. C. State game of
Jan. 7, 1961.
He said that when the game
worked out satisfactorily for the
"backers," he mailed $3,250 in a
cartoon book to former State
player Niewierowski and put the
rest in his pocket as his share.
Niewierowski testified earlier on
the stand that he turned over a
portion of the money to another
ex-State eager Anton Muehlbauer.
Two other alleged syndicate
members testified Thursday to
their part in the ring.
Michael Stegal of New York said
he attempted to influence a player
at the University of Seattle and1
One at the University of Detroit
with the backing oE Bob Craw,
another alleged conspirator, during
the 1960-61 season.
Lou Barshak of New York told
of yet another conspirator Charles
Tucker who he said gave him the
go-ahead to bribe N. C. State play
er Terry Litchfield to shave points
in the State-Georgia Tech game
Dec. 17, 1960.
Barshak said he too offered a
temptation to a University of
Seattle player but was turned
WASHINGTON UPI ) Scretary
of State Dean Rusk and Soviet
troubleshooter Anastas I. 'Mikoyan
ran fpt-rpd in a "soirit of goodwill"
Friday on Cuba and other cold
war problems. But a U. b. spokes
man said he could not say whether
it advanced or retarded East-West
In addition to Cuba, the far-
ranging 2 hour, 45-minute meeting
covered such cold war issues as
Berlin and disarmament.
ThP rieDutv Soviet premier said
the discussions were carried out
in a "spirit of good will" while
State Department spokesman Lin
coln 'White said "the spirit of the
meeting was good on both sides.
Rut White said that whether
progress has been made will not
be known- until further talks are
held in New -York on the Cuban
situation and in Geneva on tiie
question of disarmament.
White said he would not charac-
Berlin Wasn't Discussed
terize the talks as having "ad
vanced anything or retaraea
Berlin was not discussed by
Mikoyan and President Kennedy
in a lengthy White House confer
ence Thursday but it was brought
up in Friday's meeting with Rusk.
Fmerir from the long lunch
eon at the State Department
.- Hisiied a wide varieiy
nf nuestions of interest to our
countries, not only the Cuban ques
uf tko nmhlem of disarm
ment, the Berlin question and
tTrre' Soviet first deputy premie
r. hp "fLxnects some prog
ress" cn leftover issues from tne
Cuban flareup.; .
He declined,-' however, to apply
'v. irA "rrdSress" to" his meet-
A total of $10.3 million in gifts,
bequests and research and train
ing grants for the year ending
19o2 was announced by the Uni
versity of North Carolina following
the annual meeting of the Devel
Charles M. Shaffer, director of
Development, stated that the
amount exceeds that of any pre
vious year and is 10 times the
amount reported 10 years ago
when the development program
was organized in Chapel Hill.
The largest amount derives from
contracts and research grants total
ling $8,639,569.00. Gifts and be
quests for the year 1961-62 (ending
June 30) was $1,687,118.46.
Chancellor William B. Aycock
thanked members of the founda
tions and fund organizations whose
efforts were recognized in the total
of $10,326,687.45 raised in the 12
Faculty Clarifies Position
On "Bull Pledge" Aetivity
By VANCE BARRON JR.
The Faculty Committee on Fra
ternities and Sororities has clari
fied its position on the role of "in
active" fraternity members in fra
ternity life. The Committee stated
at a meeting Thursday that de
activation should mean total dis-
associatioci from a fraternity until
such time as an inactive member
gains his "C" average and is eligi
ble for active membership.
Charles Battle and David Under
wood were present at the meeting
to represent the IFC opinion on
the problem of inactive members
Dean William Long explained the
Office of Student Affairs' position
on the matter before the Commit
The question before the Commit
tee was whether inactive members
or "bull" pledges who did not
make the required "" averages
should be allowed to visit their fra
ternity houses informally or at
tend "open" fraternity parties. Ac
cording to Battle, vice-president
of the IFC, the IFC position prior
to the Faculty Committee's state
ment was that inactives would be
allowed to attend informal, "open"
parties at the fraternity houses or
to visit friends at the house. The
IFC has considered attendance at
"open" parties essentially unre
stricted since restriction was un
"Most weekends, there are many
people who come to these parties
who are not members of the fra
ternity," Battle said. "Therefore,'
he said, "it is not fair to keep in
actives away and deny them even
the status of a guest."
When the 80 Rule was revoked
last vear, the agreement between
th IFC and the P'aculty Commit
tee was that inactives would not
be able to eat or live at the fra
ternity houses, attend any house
or chapter meetings, or attend
any "planned" social events. There
was no definite pronouncement by
either the IFC or the Faculty Com
mittee on the definition of "plan
ned" social activities, before yes
According to Battle, the IFC has
Recount Shows Republican
Winner In Rhode Island
Republican John H. Chaffee was
elected governor of Rhode Island
over Democratic incumbent John
A. Notte Jr. by the slender mar
gin of 393 votes in a cliff-hanging,
24-day vote count, complete offi
cial tabulations showed Friday
Final tallies were announced by
the Rhode Island Elections Board
early Friday less than 24 hours
after GOP Gov. Elmer L. Ander
son of Minnesota was declared re
elected in the closest governor's
race in the state's history.
The election board actions in
Rhode Island and Minnesota
brought the apparent lineup of,
rvwrs for the rext two years;
to 33 Democrats and 17 Republi-!
Three new "significant under
takings" were also stressed in the
council sessions: (1) A multi-mil
lion dollar drive for capital funds
to enlarge the over-crowded Medi
cal Center, (2) a restricted cam
paign among dentists of the state,
to get matching funds for a dental
research wing, (3) establishment
of a state-wide committee for en
Alumni contributions to the Uni
versity for all purposes totalled
$542,029.89, which is a new high.
The unrestricted Alumni "Annual
Giving appeal realized $122,064.87
from 6,739 donnors.
Gifts from corporations amount-
ed to $292,567.77, providing assist
ance in almost all phases of Uni
Philanthropic foundations grant
ed $700,859.65 to medical, humani
ties, social and natural sciences
(Continued on Page 3)
tended to allow informal visits at
fraternity houses and "open" par
ties by inactives. Because of this,
there has been considerable con
cern expressed by the Office of
Student Affairs over the status of
inactives. The IFC will meet, this
week to try to work out a "com
promise" solution to the problem
that will "be acceptable' to the
Faculty Committee and that we
will be able to enforce."
Dean Long said yesterday that
his office had understood last year
that "deactivation" from a fra
ternity would mean complete dis-
association from all fraternity
activities. However, he was con
cerned at the great number of in
actives who are spending an ap
preciable amount of time around
the houses and at parties. Several
weeks ago, Dean Charles Hender
son explained the Student Affairs
Office's position and concern over
the matter to the IFC. The Facul
ty Committee has now fully en
dorsed this position that disasso-
ciation means complete disaltm
Long said yesterday that the
Faculty Committee was not "di
recting" the IFC in their pro
nouncement. He emphasized that
the Faculty Committee is tryin,
to "clarify" the issue, and in effect
endorsing the position- of the Office
of Student Affairs. He said that
theIFC is to consult on the defin
ition of deaction in light of the
Faculty Committee's position and
present their report to the Com
mittee next week.
Long said there would be a
problem facing the IFC in enforc
ing attendance restrictions at
"open" parties. However, he said
that the responsibility for the
problem will lie with the individual
house. "The IFC, he said, "is a
supra-organization, overarching its
components." Because of the na
ture of the organization and the
lack of cooperation by the various
houses, IFC has a very difficult
time enforcing its rules. Fraterm
ties serve an important function
on campus, that of providing a
small group for the individual to
cans assuming there are no re
versals because of recounts. The
previous lineup was 54 Democrats
and 16 Republicans.
In the nation's only undecided
senatorial race, former Food For
Peace Director George McGovern
held a slim lead over incumbent
Republican Sen. Joseph H. Bet-
turn as a statewide South Dakota
recount neared completion.
The Rhode Island Elections
Board announced earry Friday
that a complete, official count
gave Chafee 163,352 votes, Notte
163,534. The board released the
tabulation after .-counting .6.133
absentee, shut-ins and service
One Student Guilty
Of Telephone Fraud
The Men's Honor Council decid
ed two cases Thursday night and
dismissed a third. Sentences of
definite probation for one semester
were given for Honor Code viola
tions involving plagiarism and
fraudulent long distance calls,
while a third case was dismissed
as an academic mistake and not
an honor offense.
In the telephone case several
long distance calls were placed by
a sophomore who did not own the
credit card to which they were
billed. The defendant testified
that he had been introduced to a
boy at a fraternity party at a
nearby school, and that, while in
toxicated, this acquaintance had
given him permission to make a
long distance call then and others
in the future if he wished to do
so. Alter placing three calls in
succeeding days, the defendant
said he then learned that the cred
it card was not owned by his
friend and in fact the friend could
not be located.
In the second case a first semes
ter freshman admitted that he had
paraphrased a plot condensation
for a book report. He stated that
he had read the book but rephras
ed the outline thinking that it
would be permissible since a plot
summary called for no creative
But the council reasoned that
plagiarism was involved since the
student had not performed the
summary himself; he had relied
upon the ability of another author
to condense and summarize. In
addition, there was evidence that
the defendant had also used the
critical evaluation of the master
The case which was dismissed
also involved a charge of plagia
rism. An Hinglish I theme was
handed in without a footnote ref
erence to material directly para
phrased from an outside source;
but the student attempted to hand
in the source materials while pro
fessing ignorance of the proper
manner in which to footnote a
pamphlet without a stated author.
NEW DELHI, Saturday (UPI)
Communist China announced early
today its troops had . begun with
drawing from disputed border
areas. There was no official con
firmation in New Delhi where wary
ofifcials watched for a possible at
tack. Peking announced on Nev. 21 its
troops would cease-firing imme
diately along the 2,500-mile fron
tier and that on Dec. 1 would with
draw from ' some areas overrun
by the massive Red Offensive. The
deadline for withdrawal was mid
night Peking time 10:30 p.m. Fri
day New Delhi time or 11 a.m.
Peking said the withdrawal ac
tually had started but it coupled
the. announcement with new
"provocations" along the frontier,
charges that In5ia was staging
including flights over Ladakh and
a warning to "respond postively"
to Chinese initiative and not "un
dermine the cease-fire."
Indian officials - said privately
the apparent withdrawal could be
a ruse or routine redeployment.
They expected it would take a day
or two to verify the withdrawal.
Indian sources said Friday there
were indications then some of the
Red armies actually had begun
pulling back m the northeastern
frontier regions but Ciey remain
Announcement of the withdraw
al was made by Peking Radio
while Prim Ministr Jawaharlal
Nhru and Presdent Mohammed
Ayub Khan of Pakistan were ex
plaining to their 'political oppon
ents the reason for their decision to
negotiate on the Kashmir issue.
The Soviet Union also invoked a
diplomatic double play and told
India it would honor its commit
ment to supply 21 MIG Jet fighters-but
at a "later-date,". Indian
sources said. The delay might pla
cate China to some. extent without
actually neneging ba its offers to
f Ik.;--?. i V' - v
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l.1.i,WI..l. rii.miBiiyfr.i8g , .-. , ,. ... 8
BASKETBALL Coach Dean Smith speaks
during a basketball pep rally yesterday afternoon.
Between cheers, a film on this year's team was
shown and the team put on a short scrimmage
The two houses of the State Stu
dent Legislature were unable yes
terday to reach agreements over
As of press time, the liberal
house had passed the majority of
the bills before it, while the more
conservative senate had proceed
ed to reject most of these meas
ures. The house passed bills requesting
the repeal of the Smith Act, the
Internal Security Act, and the
Communist Control Act. It passed
an appeal for the abolition of the
death penalty in North Carolina
and accepted a measure asking
for state controlled abortion.
UNC representative Mike Law
ler's bill requesting the support of
the NSA was defeated in the sen
ate after its passage in the house.
A bill in support of Federal Aid
to Education without any qualifi
cations as to the degree of inte
gration or segregation was approv
ed in the house. An amendment
requiring that the supported in
stitution be integrated was de
feated. The two houses will meet today
in a joint meeting in an attempt
to reach agreement on at least
some of the bills on the agenda.
LETTERS OF CENSURE
In yesterday's DTH two fraterni
ties were omitted from the list of
thosft who received letters of cen
sure from the Office of Student Af
fairs. They were Delta Fsi tt.
Anthony Hall) and Delta Upsilon
STUDENT CREDIT COMM.
Thp stiirfpnt. Credit Commission
will meet Wednesday at 4:30 in
the Woodhouse.Rooni of Graham
All women's dormitory vice
presidents and sorority house man
agers should meet at 5:00 p.m.
Monday in the Grail Room, GM.
G.M. FREE FLICK
The G.M. Free Flick tonight w01
be "Singing in the Rain," starring
n T..-clli7 CThnwiritr?; will be at
7: SO a"d 9:30 p.m. in Carroll Han.
. i .
ID. cards are requixtu.
The Alpha Delta Pi pledge auc
I . M.
Strauss Quits Job
To A llo iv Adena uer
To Form Coalition
EONN ( UPI ) Controversial De
fense Minister Franz-Josef Strauss,
47, bowed out of the cabinet Fri
day to enable Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer to form a new coalition
government with the Free Demo
cratic party which had demanded
A statement issued through his
supporters in Munich, home of!
Strauss' Bavarian branch of Ade
nauer's Christian Democratic par
ty, said he could not serve in the
new government now being nego
tiated because of the opposition
by the Free Democrats.
The victory for the Free Demo
crats went far to solve a serious
government crisis which was
touched off by the Der Spiegel
news magazine case: The Free
Democrat minister of . justice.
The crisis, worst in Adenauer's
13 years as chancellor, began a
month ago. All five Free Demo
cratic cabinet ministers resigned.
The remaining members, including
Strauss, handed in their resigna
tions but Adenauer kept them on
omen's Dorm Officers
tion planned for today will not be
The Cosmopolitan Club will meet
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in the Roland
Parker lounge in Graham Mem
orial. Refreshments will be ser
Alligator coat in Pine Room.
Robert Wicker, 317 Winston Dorm.
A lady's gold watch, Tuesday,
Nov. 20, Linda Miller, 06S-90S7.
A white wallet. Elizabeth Sco
A brown wallet containing valu
able papers. Reward offered if
returned to E. S. Gregg, 303 W.
A blue plaid overcoat. Dave
Radford, 115 Graham.
An identification bracelet with
"Tom" engraved on the front and
"Debbie 1961" on the back. Tom
Badgley, 309 Ehnnghaus.
The Urivexsty Party win bold
for the fans. This year's season opens tonight
against Georgia in Woollen Gym.
Photo by Jim-Wallace
as a caretaker government.
The Christian Democrats and
Strauss' Bavarian wing, the Chris
tian Social Union, do not command
a majority in parliament and need
the help of the Free Democrats
to pass legislation. It was clear
Adenauer had been forced to make
the painful decision of giving up a
majority or the man who was once
touted as his successor.
While Strauss was meeting with
his followers in Munich, Adenauer
was continuing his coalition talks in
Bonn. That he was having trouble
was shown Thursday night when
Free Democratic leader Erich
refused to sit at the dinner table
with Strauss to discuss a new gov
ernment. The announcement did not spe
cify when the defense chief would
leave office, but Adenauer still has
all the cabinet resignations before
him. The mass resignation was
political etiquette but Strauss' an
nouncement was no gesture.
Adenauer now can omit Strauss'
name when he forms his new gov
ernment. interviews to fill the vacant stu
dent legislature seat from Dorm
Men's IV (Manly, Mangum, Ruf
fin, Grimes) Monday and Tuesday
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Interested
students may sign up for the in
terviews at the information desk
STAR OF BETHLEHEM
Continuing through January 7th,
the Morehead Planetarium will pre
sent its traditional Christmas pro
gram, "Star of Bethlehem" at 11
a.m., 3, 4, and S.30 p.m. on Sat
urdays, at 2, 3. 4, and 330 p.m.
Sundays, and at 3:30 p.m. each
Flu shots are being given in the
Infirmary from 9-11:30 a.rrL and
from 2-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
Norman L. Johnson, newly ar
rived professor in the Department
of Statistics at Chapel Hill and
fcrmarly at University " College,
London, will address the Statistics
Russians Hold Fast
To Troika Plan
UNITED NATIONS. N. Y. (UPI)
U. Thant, the quiet Burmese neu
tralist who mediated the Cuban
crisis, Friday was appointed to a
full term as secretary general of
the United Nations.
The General Assembly approved
a recommendation made by the
Security Council earlier that Thant
serve as the top executive until
Nov. 3, 1S66.
The secret assembly ballot was
unanimous, with one member of
the 110-nation body absent for the
vote. The announcement of the re
sult was greeted by long applause.
The action sidetracked for the
next four years at least the Soviet
campaign to replace the secretary
general with a troika, or three
The Soviet Union voted for the
53-year-old Burmese diplomat, but
made clear that it still believes in
the "troika" principle. The Rus
sians said they agreed to Thant's
appointment because of "existing
circumstances" in the world.
Still Backs Troika
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister
Valerian A. Zorin was reported to
have told the secret session of the
council that his government still
feels that administration of inter
national bodies should be in the
hands of three persons represent
ing Communist, Western and neu
An agreement between the Uni
ted States and the Soviet Union
virtually assured the appointment
of Thant who has been serving in
an acting capacity.-Thursday, the
assembly and council were sum
moned into session Friday to
speed through the appointment.
There was no opposition candi
U. S.-Soviet negotiations on Cuba
scheduled for Friday were put off
until Monday. A U. S. spokesman
said the postponement was due to
the assembly session on Thant, and
because more time was needed for
"review of the Cuban situation.
Mikoyan Discusses Crisis
Soviet First Deputy Premier
Anastas I. Mikoyan has been dis
cussing the Cuban crisis with offi
cials in Washington. He plans to
leave for Moscow Saturday. The
recommendation of Thant's ap
pointment wras proposed to the 11
member Security Council by the
six non-permanent members
Chile, Ghana, Ireland, Romania,
United Arab Republic and Vene
zuela. All council delegates made
brief st atements supporting the
The cheroot-smoking Buddhist
diplomat was elevated from rela
tive obscurity a year ago when he
was chosen, as a compromise
candidate, to serve the remaining
term of Dag Hammarskjold, who
was killed in a plane crash.
Hammarskjold's term would not
have expired until next April.
However, Thant's term technically
will date to the time of his act
ing appointment on Nov. 3, 1961.
at his own request because of the
semi-invalid condition of his wife.
Officially the secretary general's
term is for five years.
Colloquium Monday, Dec. 3, on
"Sequential Procedures Based on
Minimax and Minimax Regret Pro
cedures." The meeting will be in 265 Phil
lips at 4 p.m.
The Wesley Foundation will meet
with the Presbyterian Youth Group
Sunday at 7 p.m. in the Presby
The Constitutional Council will
meet Monday at 4:30 p.m. in Gra
ham Memorial. The meeting is
open to all interested students.
GLEE CLUB OPENINGS
Men students who would like to
join the Men's Glee Club for the
reit of the semester or . for the
spring semester should contact Dr.
Joel Carter in 207 Hill Hall im
mediately. The club is now preparing music
for its spring repertoire as well as
rehearsing its fall nirbers.' -
ing with Ruk.