u -J. C. Library
.fHf -WU, U.C
By MIKE YOPP
DTH Managing Editor
Just over a woman was murdered here New Year's Day,
billed his wife631 after UNC graduate student Frank Rinaldi
tieqTJFVl01!111 deaths 01 the two women were the only similari-
Other en the hoIidays of 1963 and 1964'
davto-rf W1SG' the smaI1 windy town continued quietly on its
denlv PaJG 7116 University like a taut rubber band sud-
y released, relaxed and was dormant for two weeks.
riixhf S 3 Sharp contrast from Christmas 1963 when civil
nation monstrations hefe flared into headlines across the
"TTan ?!rrankIin Street greetings of "Merry Christmas" and
nappy New Year" replaced last year's shouts of "What do you
Founded Feb. 23, 1893
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IT'S ALL .OVER I wfth Santa Claus and egg .
Hog. Chapel Hill freshman Lee i Fambrough
sums it all up with a glum expression as
she relieves Santa " of his wall position in
ot Maryland ' - H
First A C
COLLEGE PARK, Md. The
Tar Heels played Dr. Jekyl and
Mr. Hyde here last .night and
lost their third straight game,
76-68, to Maryland's Terrapins.
The loss was the first con
ference defeat for Coach Dean
Smith's squad after two wins
and brought their record to a
disappointing 6-5. Maryland is
now 2-2 in the ACC and 5-5
What's black and yellow'" and
different from yellow and black?
Not really a riddle, just a de
scription of North Carolina's
1965 license plates.
The new tags, which went on
sale here Monday at the Chapel
Hill-Carrboro Merchants Asso
ciation, have yellow numerals
on a black background. The
colors are simply a reverse of
the 1964 tags which wore black
numbers on yellow.
The tags cost from $11 to
$15 depending on the make of
the car. Merchants Association
Executive Director Joe Augus
tine said motorists must com
plete application forms and in
surance verification before, tags
can be issued.
c Registration of cars should
be renewed through the De
partment of Motor Vehicles in
The Merchants Association
office, 414 W. Franklin St., is
seiling the plates 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday,
until Feb. 15.
Sales are on a cash basis
nnlv rhecks will not be ac-
IFC Rush Meeting
Set For Wednesday
Students cpjanning to partici
pate in fraternity rush are re
quired to attend a meeting spon
sored by the Inter-fraternity
Council Wednesday at 7 p.m. in
Procedures for rush will be
explained and fraternity prefer
ence cards will be distributed.
Photo by Jock Lauterer
Graham Memorial. She," like ' most . students;
is trying to shake off the , holiday spirit and ;
get in the mood for the two-week grind that'
leads to finals.
C Defeat: 76-68
After hitting 69 per cent from
the floor in the first half and
taking a 44-38 lead at intermis
sion, Carolina turned cold in the
second half and could score only
24 points while the Terps match
ed their first half total of 38.
Sophomore Bobby Lewis play
ed the Jekyl and Hyde role to
perfection. After scoring 20
points on 9 of 13 field goals,
Lewis could score only one
point during the cold second
period. Maryland's tenacious
defense stopped Lewis without
a field goal and Bobby could
hit only 1 of 5 free throws after
All-American Billy Cunning
ham scored only 13 points be
fore fouling out again with 5:54
left in the game.
The Tar Heels could manage
only 12 points the last 13 min
utes. Leading 56-49, the Heels
didn't scratch for four minutes
and fell behind 57-56 before Tom
Gauntlett and Ian Morrison hit
on long jumpers to give UNC
their last lead at 60-57,
The Terps outscored the Heels
11-2 at this point to take a 68-62
lead with four minutes left. In
the last minutes of play the Tar
Heels had three one-and-one op
portunities and missed on all
In the first half Lewis was.
the whole show for the Tar
Heels for 17 minutes. Then so
phomores Morrison and Gaunt
lett came in to lead a Tar Heel
spurt that gave them their six
point half time lead.
opliomore Dies In Crash
Funeral service was conduct
ed in Raeford yesterday for
sophomore Calvin Roger Mc
Minis, who died from injuries
sustained in an automobile ac
cident Dec. 29.
McMinis. car collided head
on with a milk truck at 7:45
a.m. about five miles west of
Sanford on Highway 15-501.
He was rushed to Memorial
Hospital here with multiple
head injuries. He died at 2:30
McMinis was coming to
Chapel Hill at the time of the
accident to bring a girl who
had been visiting him over the
want?" "FREEDOM" when do you want it?" "NOW."
The streets seemed deserted after the quick exodus whicn
took 11,000 students from town. And the shoppers on Franklin
Two young clerks in a downtown men's store passed an
afternoon playing catch with a small ball. There were few
customers, not much else to do. ' m
Most restaurants closed along with Lenoir and it was hard
to find a hamburger.
But quiet as they were, the holidays provided some note
worthy events. Here's a summary of what you missed.
HEARING FOR MURDER CHARGE SET TODAY
A 31-year-old Chapel Hill man will face preliminary hearing
today in Recorder's Court for the Friday murder of Mrs. Frances
"CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, JANUARY
After taking a quick 5-0 lead,
the Heels went cold and fell be
hind 26-13 with 7:07 left in the
half. With Lewis hitting from
all over the court, Carolina cut
the margin to 30-32, when Cui i
nmgham went out with his third
foul with 5:30 left.
From that point on, Morrison
and Gauntlett began popping
from over 20 feet as the Heels
went into intermission with a
Gauntlett trailed Lewis in the
Carolina scoring with 17 points,
and Morrison added 10.
Jay McMillen led the balan
ced Terrapin scoring with 21
points as Maryland had five
players in double figures. Joe
Harrington had 15, Gary Ward
and Neil Brayton 14 apiece, and
Rick Wise 12, 11 in the second
half, to round out the Terp scor
ing. Spring Room Rent
Due By Next Week
Room rent for spring semes
ter is due next week in the
Cashier's Office, on the ground
floor of Bynum.
"Women students must pay
$120 by Sunday; men, $97.10
by Jan. 15.
The Loan Fund Collection
and the Housing Offices are
now located on the ground floor
of Bynum. Formerly on the
ground floor of South Building,
the offices were moved before
weekend back to her home
Robert McConnell, junior
from Southern Pines, was in
jured in another holiday accident.
A (yMiett Christmas A
Bob SBear man
i o dt e
By FRED SEELY
Bob Spearman's heavy laurel
wreath of honors gained its big
gest leaf Dec. 19 in Atlanta
the coveted Rhodes Scholar
ship. In competition with 12 appli
cants from the six-state 'South--,
ern Region, UNC's' Student
Body President was awarded
one of the four scholarships for
two years of study at England's
Oxford University. ' !:
He will major in "PPE"
Philosophy, Politics and Eco
nomics. It was the first ' Rhodes to
come Chapel Hill's way since
Norton Tennille, a 1961 gradu
ate, brought one home in the
Spearman was chosen as one"
of the state's two candidates in
Greensboro on Dec. 11, along
with James O'Flaherty of Winston-Salem,
a senior at Williams
College. O'Flaherty . Completed
a sweep for the state by also
gaining ' .'iP.-'Rh'bdesV.'.
For the Chapel Hill senior, iti
was just another in a long list
of honors. . ..
As President of Phi Beta
Kappa, he has compiled a per
fect 4.0 academic record since :
entering UNC in 1961. He is a
Morehead Scholar, and has held
two additional financial awards
from his fraternity.
A member of . Chi Psi, Spear
man is a member of the Order
of the Golden Fleece, the Order
of the Grail, the Order of the
Old Well, the Society of Janus
Prior to Chapel Hill, Spear
man was valedictorian of his
class at the Groton School,
The National Ballet the resi
dent company of the nation's
capital celebrates its second
anniversary at 8 tonight in
Conducted by Henry Mazer,
the company made its world
premiere on Jan. 3, 1963. It is
unique in its purpose of exist
ing mainly as the resident
troupe of Washington, D. C,
since most major companies are
formed to travel.
The repertoire of the ballet
ranges from the classics to con
Critics have generally praised
the group's performances. The
Philadelphia Evening Bulletin
said: "This youthful company,
with its distinguished director,
has a good chance of evolving
into a truly national ballet."
The Philadelphia Inquirer
stated: "The National Ballet has
everything excellent leading
dancers, a superb ballet corps,
creative choreographers and
Six others were injured in
the three-car collision Saturday
night near Hollister on High
way 43. ,
Ten stitches were required to
close cuts in McConnell's head,
and he was hospitalized over
night. Sally Leech of Littleton,
riding with McConnell, was the
most seriously injured. She was
hospitalized in Roanoke Rapids
with a broken knee cap, broken
nose and several cuts.
The accident occurred when
a car which was stopped to
make a left turn was struck
from behind and knocked into
the path of McConnell's car.
Bynum of Whitaker Street.
CUftiICoI(: 13 charged with slashing Mrs. Bynum's throat
with a broken bottle after an argument New Year's night. Her
Dody was found behind the Roberson Street Community Center
oy James Bynum of Cotton Street.
Chapel Hill Police Chief W. D. Blake said Cole admitted he
was arguing with the woman when she picked up a bottle and
tried to hit him with it. Blake said Cole admitted breaking the
bottle, trying to choke Mrs. Bynum, then slashing her throat with
a piece of brogken glass.
ABC SITE SELECTED NEAR CAMPUS
The Orange County ABC Board approved a site only three
blocks from campus for Chapel Hill's second liquor store.
The Board voted 2-1 Dec. 21 to establish the store at 325
s S c h. o 1
. . . more laurels
graduating Summa Cum Laude.
He was co-captain of the bas
ketball team, setting a school
scoring record in his senior
year. He also lettered in foot
ball and tennis.
; At UNC, he was a member
of the freshman.lennis and soc
cer teams. ,v.-:; -v ," , 7-; -
Politically, he served as Presi
dent of the Freshman . Class
University Party Floor Leader
in Student Legislature and
Vice-President of the Student
Body before his election to the
presidency last spring.
He is currently President of
the State Student Legislature
and was vice-president of that
body last year.
On the national level, Spear
man was a member of the Stu
dent Body Presidents for Johnson-Humphrey
in the recent
campaign, and served on the
executive committee of the
local Young Democratic Club.
During the summer of 1963,
Sonia Arova, world famous
ballerina whose partner is Stev
an Grebel, is one of the leading
soloists of the troupe. Last sea
son Miss Arova appeared with
the Australian Ballet in Sydney
and prior to then with the Roy
al Ballet at Covent Garden.
She has the distinction of be
ing the first ballerina to dance
in Japan since Pavlova per
formed there almost 25 years
Stevan Grebel, a Yugoslavian
who has lived in France since
1958, began dancing with the
ballerina, Ludmilla Tcherina.
Their touring engagements took
them to Russia, where they ap
peared with the Leningrad and
The two recently completed
a French dance film, entitled
"The Loves of Terue," which
was premiered at the 1962
Other leading dancers who
will appear in solo roles here
are Andrea Vodehnal, Roderick
Drew and Roni Mahler.
Last year the National Ballet
received a $400,000 grant from
the Ford Foundation for a five
year period. Half of the money
will go to the ballet company
and the other half towards the
establishment of a National Bal
The director, Frederick
Franklin, will use the funds to
Increase the dance personnel,
enlarge the orchestra and com
mission new ballets.
The company has given free
performances in Washington's
public schools and is becoming
an integral part of the city's
Reserved seat tickets, for $3
and $2, are on sale at Danzig
er's.Old World Gift Shop and at
Graham Memorial. The ballet,
which will be sponsored by the
Chapel Hill Concert Series, is
almost a sellout.
rp m 1
Associated Press Wire Servic
a r s h i id
he worked for Rep. Frank
Thompson (D.-N. J.) and Su
preme Court Associate Juslic
Byron R. White. Last summei
he was an intern in the stat
Spearman initiated the Fini
Arts . Festival, to be held her,
this spring, and was instrumen
tal in the re-founding of' t he
Carolina Political Union.
He also served as co-rush
chairman for Chi Psi.
Group Will Draft
For Campus Radio
A formal proposal for a cam
pus carrier current radio ' sys
tern to be sent to Chancellor
Sharp will be drafted by the
Campus Radio Committee of
- totuaent - government today: m
special session at 3 p.m. in Gra
ham Memorial's Grail Room.
. Carrier current is a method
of transmitting an AM radio
signal by means of low power
transmitters over a limited
Sharp must give the Univer
sity's official approval of the
system if the project is mitiat
ine itaaio. committee was
formed early this year under
the chairmanship of Student
Body Vice President Don Car
son to study the possibility of
having a student radio network
in all living units on campus.
"The station would broadcast
music, campus news, regular
news, and local and away sports
events," Carson said. "It would
provide us with instant com
munication to all parts of the
Carson said the committee
would stress the system's value
in case of an emergency in its
recommendations to the Univer
"This is going to be one of
the most costly and ambitious
projects ever undertaken by
Student Government," he said,
"but the price will be consider
ably cheaper than the yearly
costs of publishing the Daily
A conference on camDUS ra
dio systems was held here in
November with the committee's
aid, during which representa
tives of other campus stations
exDlained the organization of
If the system is approved by
Sham, the University Trustees
would hve to apply for the
"If we are able to maintain
our present schedule," Carson
said, "campus radio will be
on the air before the end of
UNC fisured in two of the
top 10 North Carolina news
stories of 1964 selected recently
by the Associated Press.
The civil rights demonstra
tions here and in Williamston
were rated number 6 and the
Frank Rinaldi murder case
The top-rated story was the
election of Dan Moore as gov
ernor. The stories were selected by
votes of AP-member newspap
ers in the state including the
Daily Tar Heel.
The demonstrations often
flared into headlines through
out the nation while the Rinaldi
case was normally confined to
state newspapers. '
W. Rosemary St., adjacent to the rear of Fowler's Food Store.
The store is expected to be in operation by next spring if the
location is approved by the State Board which will meet Jap.
14 to consider the Chapel Hill application.
The dissenting vote came from Dr. Dudley D. Carroll who
has opposed the establishment of a downtown store. Carroll
said he will appear before the State Board to register disapproval
of the site. ,
MAN BOUND OVER FOR LENOIR HALL THEFT
A former Lenoir Hall employe was bound over to Orange
County Superior Court last week for a Dec. 28 break in and
theft at Lenoir Hall.
James Byrd, 33, of Chapel Hill will face charges of break
ing and entering and larceny and receiving during the February
term of Superior Court. Byrd is accused of stealing three cases
of chewing gum and an undetermined amount of cash from the
storeroom in the Pine Room.
G. W. Prillaman, Lenoir Hall manager, said a night watch
man saw someone at the cafeteria about 1:13 a.m. and called
police. The man left by the time police arrived. Byrd and
another man were picked up by Durham police later that day
and held for questioning.
Police said four doors in the building were damaged and
filing cabinets and a desk in the accountant's office on the second
floor were entered.
CHANCELLOR APPOINTED TO NATIONAL GROUP
Chancellor Paul F. Shrp was named Inst week to the Com
mission on Liberal Learning of the Association of American
The Commission will study programs designed for superior
students in accelerated courses. It will consider graduate studies
m liber?! arts colleees. experimentation in new methods of teach
ing, mechanical aids to learning and intellectual life of college
The Commission is concerned with "encouragement and
support of liboral learning in the colleges, and universities that
Also nmrd to the Commission were Dr. Douclas M. Knight,
president of Duke, and Dr. Willa B. Player, president of Bennett.
OLDEST SURVIVING ALUMNUS DIES
Hwy Adolphus Iwdon, former oldest living UNC alumnus,
died Dec. 20 at a Charlotte hosDitl. He was 97.
London entered the University in 1884 and was a business
man and insurance agent pftcr leaving here.
Hp opened a store in Charlotte in 1B93 after working with
his father in Pittsboro in the firm of W. L. London and Son.
ITe later berime .m insurance agent and at retirement was
manager of the credit insurance department of the Carolnias
of London Guarantee and Accident Co.
JUDGE MALLARD HONORED BY COMMISSIONERS
Superior Court Judge Raymond Mallard has been cited by
the County Board of Commissioners for "outstanding contribu
ton to the cause of justice and orderly court procedure."
The Tabor City judge is known on campus for presiding at
two special criminal sessions of superior court one to try Chapel
Hill civil rights demonstrators and one for the murder trial of
former graduate student-instructor Frank Rinaldi.
The commissioners adopted a formal resolution of apprecia
tion lor -Mallard's services and had thL.statement read in court
the week before Christmas. .. The tesolutibn also commended
Mallard for holding "sessions of court with dignity, dispatch and
fairness,' both to the State of North Carolina and to the parties
who have appeared in his courts."
FRESHMAN GRIDDERS FINED FOR FIGHT
Two freshman football players were each fined $10 and costs
in Recorder's Court before the holidays on assault charges.
James E. Sheehan, 18, and Peter Grauer, 19, pleaded not
guilty to charges brought by two inmates of a youth rehabilitation
prison unit near here. The inmates, Gene C. Harris, 20, and
Clarence Housand, were given liberty in Chapel Hill the night
of Nov. 14. Testimony showed that they got into an argument
with Sheenan . and Grauer.
Harris was charged with affray and given prayer for judg
ment continued 12 months, a $10 fine and costs. Housand ws
charged with assault and received prayer for judgment continued
on payment of $10 and costs.
COED MISSES BEAUTY CONTEST BID
Coed Robin Link failed last woek in her try for the 19G5
Maid of Cotton queen.
Miss Link was one of 20 finalists selected for competition in
the annual contest held last week in Memphis, Tenn.
Named winner was Texas Christian University sophomore
Judy Hill of Fort Worth, Tex.
Spot The Spot Contest: 1
For the next eight days you
oddities such as this though not
However, if you are smart
these campus landmarks are, you
The DTH Spot the Spot Contest
of the puzzlers will be printed. Entries will be accepted after
7:30 a.m. that day. The first one which correctly identifies the
most objects will be the grand winner. A complete prize list
will be published this Thursday.
The contest is open to students only. Daily Tar Heel staff
members and their families are
So forget about finals. Use
around campus hunting the Spots.
last chance to get anything from
will be subjected to pictures of
all are so gross.
enough to know what and where
may win some fabulous prizes.
will end Jan. 14 when the last
your time wisely, wandrinc
It might be vour first and