rTl off i.
Since this Is the last issue of
the semester the DTII is clos
ing the Spot contest with No. 10
on page 5. Only hint is that it's
not a melbit.
oundedJ Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1965
Associated Press Vireervico
7 Minotaur s
Wolf pack Downs UNC 65-62 In Woollen
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Photo by Jock Laoterer
A WHAT? That's right, a catapult the one used to launch leaf
lets yesterday in a shower over Y-Court. The mysterious hand
of "OG" tripped the release.
'OG' Strikes; Leaves
A new secret society cata
pulted literally onto the
UNC campus yesterday morn
ing by showering dozens of Y
Court standees with propa
ganda leaflets right out of the
The leaflets, which call at
tention to something called
"The Order of the Gadfly,"
were apparently launched from
the YMCA , portico ;by; "a cata-
pult device coupled' with an.
automobile horn. The mimeo-.
graphed sheets also carried a
cartoon condemning the after
hours activities of the Carolina
basketball team, and promised
further activities from "OG" in
The mystery was further
compounded by a , mysterious
message conveyed to the DTII
on Tuesday, asking that the
words "Beware of OG" be
printed in Wednesday's edition.
The editors, assuming the mes
sage a joke, inserted the blurb
in the "ear" of yesterday's
."We figured it was just some
crackpot wanting to get his ini
tials in the paper," said Co
Editor Hugh Stevens, "so we
ran the thing just to see what
Alpha Phi Omega service frat
ernity will sponsor a book ex
change in Y-Court from Feb. 1
through 8. "
It will be open from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. Monday through Friday and
9 a.m. to 12 noon on Saturday.
Students may set their prices and
bring the books in -for the ex-
change to sell. A 10 per cent serv
ice charge Avill be placed on each
book to cover costs. Any profit
will be given to the March of
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTII Staff Writer
Student Government activities during fall
semester may best be described as diversified
and frantic. , ' .
Possibly this isn't any different from other
records which the politicians in Graham Memo
rial have chalked up, but each piece of legis
lation that was passed and controversy that
was settled proved something different.
The student executive branch had National
Issues Week and the Fine Arts Festival, the
legislature has the housing rule and every
one had the NSA hassel. .
The year started out in Student Legisla-,
ture with Student Party Floor Leader Arthur
Hays' attempts to modify the campus judiciary
system and the election laws. .
Hays maintains that much remains to be
done if Student Government is to continue
as autonomous, but his peers reminded him
that too much reform and hot air spoils the
fun. The housing rule brought swift action
from Student Government and Chancellor
Paul Sharp, and its " discriminatory clauses
During October, the National Student As
sociation became one of the hottest issues in
Representatives Clark Crampton, , Armis-
The message was apparently
valid, however, for "OG" struck
with speed and ingenuity about
10:55 yesterday morning.
Bystanders at Y-Court re
ported hearing an automobile
horn sounding atop the YMCA
portico, followed by the ap
pearance of dozens of leaflets
in the air over their . heads "a
few seconds later. ; , , --
The v leaflets explain that
"The Order of the Gadfly" .has
declared itself the conscience
of the campus, and a series of
campus "gripes" including cam
pus parking and Dean of Wom
en Katherine Carmichael ap
pears with the text. The car
toon ribs the basketball team
for smoking and beer-drinking.
An investigation conducted
yesterday revealed that the de
vice is a sophisticated one, and
was apparently triggered by a
tug on a string hidden in the
ivy on the YMCA building.
Speculation was that some
"gadfly" pulled the string and
beat a hasty retreat while the
Y-Court crowd converged on
the printed sheets.
An automobile battery pow
ered the horn, while an electric
motor fired the catapult. The
device was apparently planted
sometime Tuesday night, and it
escaped the notice of "Y" au
thorities until fired.
No indication was given as to
when the next strike of . the
"gadflys" can be expected, but
a quick survey of students who
. witnessed yesterday's feat indi
cated that most were impressed
with the manner in which "OG
asserted itself, and are eagerly
awaiting future developments
A number of campus groups
came under immediate suspi
cion regarding the. escapade,
but . the organization ' seems to
be as secret as it .ever was.
as 6 Frantic
Nine of ten Minataurs tried
were convicted of Campus Code
violations by the Men's Council
Tuesday night. Seven received
probation and two got official
Ten more will be tried tonight
for the same charge.
The cases arose from a combi
nation initiation and Christmas
month hv th TTMP ovinl Vinnnr.
ary. During the six-hour after
noon party, several drinking Mi
nataurs caused a total of $340
damage to the cabin.
The group was widely condemn
ed last year when 20 members
were tried for singing gross songs
in Y-Court and at a football game
To avoid a similar incident, the
Minataurs decided to have their
party off-campus this year.
All ten tried were charged with
being "a direct participant in the
damage done to Maultsby's Cab
in." In the first case, two students
admitted breaking through the
outside wall of the building with
a heavy pole. Damage was esti
mated at about $45 by the owner.
Later in the party they each
knocked out "four or five" wind
ows with a curtain rod. j
The council gave them two
semesters probation taking into
account both the destruction it
self and its influence on the rest
of the party. ' -
Another student became drunk
and pulled out two handfuls of
felt hammers in the upright piano.
Later in the party all the ham
mers were pulled out. He then
went outside, passed out and re
turned in time to leave.
The next day, he persuaded
an officer to call the owner to
The council decided that al
though his actions the next day
were commendable, his actions
during the party deserved two
Four, students received one
semester probation each -for
breaking windows. Two threw
ashtrays, one threw a rock
while playing catch, and an
other broke three with oranges
he was throwing at friends.
The council decided the ac
tual destruction ($2.50 per win
dow pane) was only part of the
pffense. By participating in the
group action, the council said,
the students were adding to the
group atmosphere leading to
greater destruction, and had
some responsibility for the
A senior received official
reprimand for taking down a
pair of curtains to play mata
dor. He then threw them on the
floor where they were later
ripped up by someone else.
Another student received of
ficial reprimand when he
punched out a window-with his
hand. One of the few who had
a date, he was at the party for
a little over an hour before
leaving "in disgust."
Just before leaving, he went
back to get a friend and
punched the window on his re
turn to the car.
The council ruled he was not
a participant in the damage in
the same way that others were.
His actions at the party were a
restraining influence on the de
Further, he was the only one
to come back the next morning
on his own to offer to help
Glance At Student Government
tead Maupin, Jim Smith and Mai King, all
from the University Party, successfully steered
through the legislature a bill calling for a
referendum on UNC-NSA affiliation.
Bob Spearman's design to improve the
campus and glorify his record ran along on
schedule, and the legislature appropriated
money for National Issues Week and the
forthcoming Fine Arts Festival, both Spear
Nearly $3,000 was allotted for the festival,
which will feature speakers, movies and jazz.
Early November saw SL praising the es
tablishment of the first Residence College
System pilot projects in the Lower Quad and
Student Government and the administra
tion appropriated thousands of dollars for so
cial room improvements in men's residence
halls, and Dean William Long outlined pro
posals for local student governments in the
residence college areas.
This was followed in December with the
conference of faculty, administration and Stu
dent Government leaders about the. RCS and
its future on campus.
Orientation came to student attention in
November, and the Student Government's
Orientation Reform Committee produced re
sults which saw the appointment of Bob Wil
BOB Lewis dunks two points for the Heels
as a State defender Watches the leap in vain.
But the Heels didn't make enough of the two
pointers and the Wolf pack streaked to a
. The Morehead Foundation' here
has apparently been named as a
major beneficiary of the estate
of John Motley Morehead. -
The will of the late industrialist
and UNC benefactor, who died at
94 last Thursday in in Rye, N. Y.,
was filed yesterday in Weschester
County (N. Y.) Court. The estate
totals more than $1 million, but
an exact accounting was not giv
en.: The foundation will receive a
major share of the estate after
other bequests, but there was no
immediate way of finding how
much it will get. Director Roy
Trustee Committee Meets
With Governor On Friday
' The executive committe of the
University Board of Trustees will
hold its first meeting with Gov.
Dan Moore Friday morning at
10:30. . :
Recommendations to set up a
new campus radio station here
will probably be considered at the
meeting, along with other busi
ness such as faculty changes and
son as the overall chairman for next year.
Paul Dickson, chairman of SG's Honor
System Commission, stepped up harassment
of the Campus and Honor Code's jurisdiction
and expects more problems next semester.
The. Academic Affairs Committee struggled
on its course evaluation booklet, and the
State Affairs Committee prepared to do battle
with Thad Eure's friends.
What can be said for next semester? Cam
pus radio will become' an issue when it hits
the legislature, ' as Finance Committee- chair
man Hugh Blackwell and Hays start pulling
the purse strings.
Mai King, an old legislature hand who just
stepped down as UP Floor Leader, said the
election laws will cause quite a fight on cam
Appearances by the judiciary problem, the
next Student Government budget and IFC
Administration relations may introduce brief
turmoil to campus politics.
Possibly the most encouraging aspect of
the fall semester was pointed out by King,
who marked the high degree of cooperation in
Student Government - and - particularly the
"As the NSA compromise bills illustrated,"
he said, "This year has been a 'let's do some
thing for the campus one for the legislature."
rf.rt'tlil Ml Ifctf
Armstrong, was out of town and
unavailable forj comment, a foun
dation official said.
The chief beneficiary apparent
ly will be Mrs. Louise N. More
head of Charlotte, widow of John
Lindsay Morehead, a second cou
sin of the financier. She is to re
Mrs. Lady Harris Nelson of
Spray, a niece by marriage was
left $150,000 and all property in
Four great nieces are to re
ceive $100,000. They were identi
fied as Mrs. Kerr Harris Davies
of Richmond, Va.; Lily Mebane
Dean of Student Affairs C. O.
Cathey said he expects to get
Chancellor Paul Sharp's approval
of the radio plans Thursday night
so the way will be cleared for
action by the board.
Sharp has been out of town
this week at an American Associa
tion of Colleges meeting in St.
Louis, and will return to Chapel
Photo by Jock Lauterer
65-63 win on the UNC home court. A capacity
crowd watched the Heels lose the spark which
carried them to a 65-63 win over Duke Uni
versity Saturday in Durham.
Harris Keeling of Danville, Va. ;
Katharine Harris Fitzgerald of
Spartanburg, S. C. ; and Julie Har
ris Newton of Jacksonville, Fla.
Morehead Memorial Hospital in
Rockingham County was willed
$100,000, and United Hospital in
Port Chester, N. Y., $50,000.
Dorsey Wyley, a caretaker at
Morehead's Spray estate was be
quested $10,000; his chauffeur,
Dominick Patroni, $26,000, and his
secretary, Mrs. Alice Smith Calla
Five third cousins were granted
Mrs. Katharine McClung Harris
Larus, listed as a niece by marri
age, also gets $25,000, as will
Madge Morehead Patterson, a
cousin; David DeRham, a God
son, and Lucy Morehead Patter
son DeRham, whose addresses
were not listed.
Salem College in Winston-Salem
was given $50,000, and More-,
head's lawyer, Herbert A. Finne
son of White Plains, N. Y. was
Addison H. Reese, Charlotte
banker, announced Tuesday that
he had been named executor and
trustet- under Morehead's will.
He said he was named contin
gent executor at the request of
Morehead and his cousin, John
Lindsay Morehead of Charlotte,
who died last Nov. 9. John L.
Morehead .was first named exe
cutor, Reese added, but last sum
mer decided that his health might
not permit him to serve.
"At that time, Mr. Morehead
expressed the desire that his
estate be administered by a
North Carolina executor because
of his lifelong interest in his na
tive state and in his alma mater,
the. University of North Carolina,"
Morehead, twice married but
childless, gave more than $17
million to UNC during his life
time. He established the John
Motley Morehead Foundation in
1945, and out of this developed
the Morehead Building and Planet
arium. The Morehead Scholarship Pro
gram was established here in
1945 as a graduate program and
was converted in 1951 to an un
Interviews for committee posi
tions on Campus Chest will be
held during the first week in Feb
ruary. Positions on the publicity,
auction, carnival, and drive com
mittees will be filled. The chest
will sponsor a carnival and a
public auction to raise money
N.C. State stopped Billy Cun
ningham in the second half, and
all but ended Carolina's hopes
of winning the ACC champion
ship as they beat the Tar Heels
65-62 at Woollen Gym last
After scoring 16 points in the
first half, while leading the Tar
Heels to a 39-31 halftime ad
vantage, Billy the Kid could
only score three after intermis
sion. State effectively bottled
up Billy with a 1-3-1 zone.
With Cunningham silenced,
the remainder of the Tar Jleels
couldn't take up the slack. They
made only 10 field goals and 23
points while shooting 27.8 per
cent in the half.
In that second half the Tar
Heels looked like the same
team that had lost four straight
before beating Duke, ironically
by a 65-62 score last Saturday.
Carolina jumped into a 14
point lead, 45-31, with 17:25 left
To Get ABC
The Chapel Hill liquor store
controversy moves to Raleigh to
day as the State ABC Board re
views the county board's proposal
for the new store's location. The
final decision rests with the state
The site being submitted is 325
West Rosemary St., adjacent to
the rear of Fowler's Food Store.
It was approved 2-1 by the Or
ange County ABC Board last
months, over the opposition of
member Dudley D. Carroll.
Carroll, former dean of the
UINU Business school, tavors a
site just west of the Carrboro
"University "officials, including
Chancellor Paul Sharp, have gone
on recerd as opposing a down
town ABC store.
Carroll says the West Rosemary
location is too close to the cam
pus and Chapel Hill High School
and says he will present a petition
signed by over 800 persons oppos
ing the site at today's meeting.
State SL Meeting
Delegates, alternates and ob
ervers representing UNC at
State Student Legislature in Ra
leigh next month are required
to attend a meeting at 5 p.m.
today in Roland Parker.
The final draft of UNC's reso
ution will be drawn up at that
V., , .
Here is the tough one.
This spot along with the one on pase 5 closes the contest.
Staff members will be up bright and early this morning to taka
entries in the DTH office. The first student to correctly identily the
location of spots 2 to 10 will be
in the game, but then the Wolf
pack took , control.
Refusing to wilt before the
screaming Woollen Gym fans,
the Pack outscored the Heels
34-17 the last 17 minutes. With
9:49 remaining, Bobby Lewis
hit on a long jumper to give
the Heels a 54-44 lead. Then for
six minutes and 52 seconds
Carolina went without a field
goal while the Wolfpack took a
Looking more like a medi
ocre high school team than a
challenger for the conference
championship, the Tar Heels
could score only one free throw
while State was rolling up 15
points in those disastrous s.ix
Finally Cunningham follow
ed a missed free throw, his
only field goal of the second
half, and the Heels trailed by
two, 59-57. However Pete Coker
hit a jumper and Larry Lakins
a free throw to givff the Pack
the lead at 62-57 with 51 sec
Lewis hit two field goals and
Lakins three field goals to fin
ish out the scoring.
State is now 4-1 in the ACC
and 9-1 overall. They have won
eight straight since Press
Maravich took over for Everett
Case. The Tar Heels are now
3-3 in the conference and 7-7
overall with a meeting with
Virginia at Charlottesville Sat
urday. Lakins was high for the
Wolfpack with. 23. Pete Coker
had 11 points and 15 rebounds
while Ray Hodgdon came oil
the bench to score 10.
Lewis led the Tar Heels with
23, 15 in the second half. Cun
ningham wound up with 19
points and 18 rebounds. Kay
Respess, Ray llassell, and Torn
Gauntlett wound up with 5
points each to round out the
Tar Heel scoring.
Auditions for the Sophomore Tal
ent Show will be held in Memorial
Hall Feb. 17, Teddy OTooJe. show
committee chairman, said yes
terday. The Feb. 26 show will feature
a well-known guest entertainer
and a skit by members of the
Students interested in audition
ing should contact O'Toole at 912
6191. Acts are not limited to sopho
mores. Last year's show featured the
appearance of gubernatorial can
didate Raymond Stansbury.
Spot: No. 9