Three Busy Weeks
DmiA USy threa weeks ne Past in Chapel Hill while the
Th Heel's Press was idled by examination schedules,
mere were moments of gaiety such as mass snowball fights
atter the first snow fall of the season.
But there were somber moments as the town lost two cf its
prominent citizens, Louis. Graves and Ted Danziger.
: There were puzzling ; moments when the Associated Press
teletype moved the news-that UNC graduate Larry Phelps was
knifed to death n the New York .office of the Progressive Labor
It went like this: -
NEGRO CHARGED IN PHELPS SLAYING
A 25-year-old New York Negro has been charged in the
January 21 knife slaying of Larry Phelps.
v Arthur McCall, a laborer, was charged with homicide and
felonious assault on Phelps, his wife and another white woman
in the Harlem office of the left-wing Progressive Labor Movement.
v Mrs. Phelps and Tara Forsyth, both 22, were slashed on the
back, hands and face.
. McCall was quoted by police as saying he had been at the
PLM office for about an hour when he "suddenly felt blue" and
"something came over" him. Police said he told them he threw
the weapon, a four-inch pocket knife, into a basement furnace.
Phelps was a controversial figure on campus because of
his association with left-wing groups. He was an unsuccessful
candidate for president of the student body.
PLM is headed by William Epton who describes himself
as pro-Chinese Communist. r
Phelps was buried January 26 at Wheeler's Primitive Baptist
, Church near Hurdle Mills in Person County.
STATE REJECTS ROSEMARY ABC STORE SITE
The proposed Rosemary Street site for Chapel Hill's second
ABC store was rejected by the state ABC Board January 14.
Orange County ABC Board chairman Dudley D. Carroll,
who led the opposition to the downtown store, suggested a site
on Lake Road near the Highway 54 Bypass. . This site, one of
six considered by the county board, is about a quarter-mile west
of Carrboro town limits and borders the bypass. ,
State board chairman Victor Aldridge told the county board
to "Select another site and we will be glad to work with you
in establishing another store. I certainly would not want to be
a party in making liquor moire accessible or attractive to students
at the University or to young people anywhere." '
9. DEATH TAKES T, M. DANZIGER, LOUIS GRAVES
Theador M. Danziger and Louis Graves, prominent Chapel
Hill residents, died within a week of each other.
Danziger, 42, owner of three local restaurants, died January
17 at Duke Hospital. - - , .
The native of Vienna, Austria, came here in 139 as a
refugee. He was graduated from here in 1942 as a member of
Phi Beta Kappa.
He opened the Rathskellar in 1946 and since then owned and
operated the Zoom Zoom Room and the Ranch House. His parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Danzger, operate the Old World Gift
Shop. ' - :
He was buried here January 24.
Graves, the founder and longtime editor of the Chapel Hill
Weekly, died here January 23. . He was 81.
Graves was graduated from UNC "in 1902 and joined the New
York Times staff in 1903. He returned here in 1921 to teach
journalism and direct the UNC News Bureau. ;
He founded the Weekly in 1932 and served as editor until
1954, when he sold the newspaper.
His columq "Chapel Hill Chaff" was widely quoted as quality
writing of village and campus events.
: ? : 1TENSMINATAURS FOUND NOT GUHIY ; "
Ten students were found ot guilty of Campus Code violations
in a continuation of the Minataur party case by the Men's Council
Nine of 10 students tried two nights before had been convicted
of participating in the damage that occurred to Maultsby's Cabin
in the Minataur initiation party. Penalties ranged from two
semesters probation to official reprimand. " :.
The second 10 were charged with being accomplices in the
damage, that occurred.
Trying them individually and in pairs, the council found each
one innocent of Campus Code violations by being accomplices.
e The council ruled the students could not be called ungentle
manly because of their presence at the party. Several had tried
to restrain those who were causing the damage. ".-
HODGES GETS RESEARCH TRIANGLE POST
Former N. C. Gov. Luther H. Hodges, now residing at his
J Glen Manor home here, was elected January 21 as chairman of
the Research Triangle Foundation.
The recently resigned U. S. Secretary of Commerce succeeds
Gordon Gray of Winston-Salem former UNC president as the
The foundation is the policy making agency of the Research
Triangle, .which harnesses , the brainpower of UNC, N. C. State
and Duke. Started in 1959, the Research Triangle now covers
more than 5,000 acres and is' a prospective site for the "world's
largest computer." . 5. s . .
; Hodges, who as governor, was a prime mover in establishing
the center- said the forthcoming location of the U. S. Environ-
i mental Health Center there was
and for North Carolina." - .
He predicted that related industries would follow the health
center and that President Johnson's emphasis oh health and
education should accelerate the Triangle's growth.
Asked at a press conference if he planned to take on any
other chores, Hodges said he had had about 25 job offers.
"I'm not interested in a full-time job for pay or in running
for office," he said. '
TRUSTEES APPROVE FACULTY CHANGES
The UNC trustees have approved five new faculty appoint
ments, four promotions, three retirements and two resignations
in the Division of Health Affairs.
Dr. Stanley J. Weidenkopf was appointed professor of sanitary
engineering at the School of Public Health. He retired Dec. 31
asV colonel and chief sanitary engineer in the Research Section
of the Army's Medical Research and Development Command in
Washington." ' "
Dr. William G. Hollister, former chief of the Community
' Research and Services Branch of the National Institute of Mental
Health, has become associate professor of psychiatry at the
School of Medicine. , TT .
, Dr. Faustena Blaisdell, a professor at Texas Woman s Uni
versity, will have a joint appointment in the Schools of Nursing
and of' Public Health, effective July 1.
Dr. Arthur Leonard Finn; a research fellow at the National
Heart institute, and Dr. Robert A. Goyer, director of laboratories
atSt. Louis' Cardinal Glennon Hospital will both join the School
of Medicine on July 1. Finn .will become an assistant professor
of medicine and Goyer an assistant professor of pathology.
Dr. John A. Ewing, acting chairman ot the Medical School's
Department of Psychiatry, has been . promoted to the, chairman
ship, and Dr. Robert M. Nelson will become chairman of the
Dental School's Department of Orthodontics July 1.
ALL THAT LIQUOR GONE!
Orange County ABC Store No. 4 on U. S. Highway 70 is
operating under around the clock guard.
An 18-ton tractor-trailer truck rammed into the building Jan.
20 while its driver was eating breakfast in a nearby restaurant.
It made a gaping hole in the side and destroying more than
$7,000 worth of liquor . 1 ' -
The ABC Board plans to move, the store to a new location
several hundred feet east of the present site. Business will
continue in the damaged building, however, until the new one
is ready in about a month.
"a breakthrough for the Triangle
Founded Feb. 231893
The University Board of Trus
tees has opened the way for $6
million dollar's worth of new
residence halls at UNC. '-
The Executive Committee of
the board, meeting Jan. 15, ap
lion in federal funds and $3 mil
proved applications for $3 mil
Application for $2 million in
'ion in state matching funds,
construction funds for UNC-G
was also approved. ; -
The residence halls here will
be planned to house 2,000 stu
dents. The $2 million residence
tall at UNC-G will house 800.
The trustees expect the resi
lence halls to be 50 per cent
elf-liquidating, meaning that
lie federal 'loan will be repaid
with student housing rental fees
The General Assembly, which
begins sessions tomorrow, must
approve allocation of the state
funds involved. ,
A similar request by the Uni
versity was refused in 1963 by
he General Assembly.
That time, however, the loan
would have been 100 per cent
self-liquidation, with state funds
also being repaid by student
Next GM Slate
Flamenco, dancer Jose Molina
and ; his company of Spanish
dancers; singers, and instrumen
talists will pound the stage of
Memorial Hall Feb, 10 at 8 p.m.
as ' the first Graham Memorial
program of the new semester.
Tickets for the' Bailes Espa-
noles will go on sale today at
p.m. . '-
The program which includes
costumes valued at over $80,000,
consists of songs and dances
from air of the Spanish prov
inces, from the court of Charles
III, from Spanish operas and
ballets, and from the Spanish
gypsy camps. Works by non
apanisn composers sucn as
Ravel and Rimsky-Korsakov are
The company is engaged in a
40-week tour the longest ever
played by a Flamenco dance
company in. this country.
Critics in Washington, D. C.
called the show "the most
dazzling display of Flamenco
fireworks, this city has seen in
many a season" and predicted
that it was "destined to become
the No. 1 Flamenco song-and-
dance company in the United
The University Party Execu
tive Committee will hold inter
views tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
the Grail Room for two leeisla
tive vacancies in Men's District
I and one in Men's District II
LUTHER HODGES, former Secretary of Commerce, has the
same problems as other Chapel Hill residents snow. The recently
appointed head of the Research Triangle is clearing a path at
, , f ' v ' 'v - y , , . , s - ' ' ' ' '
; 1 1 .. ' , 5 , ' ; s ;
AFTER SNOWBALL fights and sledding end
the campus settles down to sleep in the fresh,
white stuff and await another several inches pre
dicted for today by. the weatherman. DTH pho
, By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTH - Staff Writer.
The Executive Board of the
University Trustes t passed a
resolution Jan. 15 empowering'
Chancellor Sharp to apply for a;
Federal Communications Com
mission license for a campus
radio station. The' action : gave
complete : administration.; appro
val for carrier current radio. 1 -r.
i Final approval for the system !
will have to come from Student
powers to 'appropriate money
and establish an organization
for the station. '- . .
j ""The proposal was forwarded
to the Trustees - with my com
plete; approval," Sharp said. "I
am very pleased with the board's
action." - 1 " ' '
The student-run carrier cur
rent station, which will provide
fiZ,;w" TZhiA "r".- 'initial:-purchases:; of. .equipment, run Dy tne siuaems ana me aa
Legislature, -which, hall on tu or:efa: "nilrilstratiDn -would not hamper
Two students were convicted
of cheating, and one: suspended
with recommendation that ; he
never - be readmitted in - post
examination trials by the Men's
Council last week. . : .,
The suspension penalty with
the recommendation clause is
the highest penalty given by the
council. It has not been used
this year. . . ..
One student was alleged , to
have copied off the quiz paper
of his neighbor. The neighbor
was also charged with cheating.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
tographer Jock Lauterer caught the campus last
night in just such a slumber. The season's second
snowfall caused one student to quip: "That freezy
kid's stuff." '
"AM programming to all resi
dence halls on campus and FM
transmission over a . five-mile
radius, has been planned by the
Campus . Radio Committee of
Student Body : Vice President
Don . Carson, chairman of the
committee, said a. possible total
,of four .bills for the establish
ment of the. system will be in
troduced to the' legislature.
.One bill, will authorize ., all
.tion of the station . over to a
Campus Radio Board, which
will be composed of six students
and four . faculty members and
The by-laws of the Board will
be established by another bill,
and a campus-wide referendum
of the station's etsablishment
Both pleaded innocent.
The council reviewed the two
auiz papers comparing answers
and questioning the instructor
and the two men. After delibera
tion, the council found the first
student guilty and the other in
The council noted an answer
in which the guilty party made
the same mistake as the other
student. But the . second stu
dent corrected his error when
he went back over the quiz.
The guilty student had figured
out the correct answer on his
scrap paper, but did not use
this on the quiz. He was then
charged for lying to the coun
cil about cheating on the quiz
and was found guilty.
The council suspended him
indefinitely with the recommen
dation that he not be readmit
ted. The student may apply for
reinstatement, but this recom
mendation will be considered a
such a time.
The council added the recom
mendation because the student
had been suspended once before
for an Honor. Code violation.
In the second case, a student
admitted writing some notes
into his blue book before going
into the exam. He did not use
the notes in the exam, however.
because there were no questions
that were relevant to them. His
instructor testified that he could
not have used any of the note
material on the exam.
The student said he had
meant to tear the note page out
before turning in the exam, but
forgot about it. He went back
an hour later and turned him
self in to his instructor.
. The instructor said that he
probably would have been able
to tell that the notes were made
before the exam, but was not
sure. He had not looked at the
paper when the student turned
The council placed the stu
dent on indefinite Drobation.
i-eniency was shown because
the student turned himself in
and because he did not use the
notes in the exam.
.tamed .For Fal.
and the subsequent raising of
student fees may be called for
An initial investment of $28,
000 . by Student Government
through 1965 and annual oper
ating expenses of nearly $12,
000 thereafter would mean j
raise in student fees of about
50 cents per semester.
Carson, who expects some op
position to the plan in legisla
ture, assured members of the
body that the . station will be
run by the students and the ad-
its freedom. x ,;, r , . .., ,
- "The administration hasn't
appropriated one cent for this
operation. Carson . said, ."and
Student Legislature can cut off
student funds for the station at
any time, if it sees fit." .
Review power over the Radio
Board's decisions will be given
to Sharp, J as he is the official
licensee of the station and is
legally responsible for the sta
Carson ' criticized a recent
proposal calling for the incor
poration of Student Government
and its subsequent application
for the license, rather than the
Chancellor applying for it.
; "For an educational station
license, such as the one we are
applying for, to be granted by
the FCC, the institution apply
ing must be accredited," Car
son said. "Student Government
is certainly not an accredited
"The FCC also insists on
knowing who is responsible for
the station's actions," he added,
"and every time an officer is
changed in SG, whose leader
ship is transient, a report must
be filed in Washington."
-Dean of Student Affairs C. O.
Cathey praised the Trustees'
action and the proposed station
Football Hall Of Fame
Honor Goes To Snavely
Carl Snavely, UNC. football
coach during the famed "Justice
Era," was one of several men
whose names were enrolled in
the National Football Hall of
Fame Monday. '
Snavely first came to Chapel
Hill in 1934 after seven suc
cessful years at Bucknell. After
compiling a 15-2-1 mark in two
years . as Tar Heel mentor,
Snavely moved to Cornell in
1936 where he served until 1944.
In 1945, Snavely returned to
Carolina, assigned to the task
of once again leading the Tar
Heels out of the football wilder
ness. His first Carolina team in
the new order broke even with
a 5-5 mark. ;
A brilliant football class ma
triculated at Carolina in 1945,
headed by Charlie (Choo Choo)
.Justice, " and Snavely directed
this group, through four years in
which the Tar Heels won two
Southern Conference champion
ships and played in three major
bowls. " ' -
After compiling an 8-2-1 mark
in 1946,. the Tar Heels rolled to
Increase Will Be
$24.50 Per Year ,
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTH Managing Editor
UNC students will pay at least $24.50 more to come
to school next year.
The $12.25 per semester hike is the result of three
fee increases which will go into effect next fall. Total
fees will be raised from $54.75 to $67 per year.
Financing of the $2 million Frank Porter Graham
Student Union will account for the largest part of the
new fees, with a $9.60 charge per semester.
Director of Accounting Victor P. Bowles said the Uni
versity has borrowed $2 million from the federal gov-
'erment for construction of the
union, but "we need the money
from student fees to cover the
cost of furniture the govern
ment loan does not include
money for moveable furniture."
The $2 million loan is self
liquidating, to be repaid with
other student fees and charges.
Summer school students will
begin paying their share of the
union bill in 1966. Fees will be
raised to $20.70 per session, an
increase of $3.20. .
VWe've tried to distribute it
fairly," Bowles said, "so that
summer students will pay pro
portionately the same as regu
No increases are planned for
this summer, according to Uni
versity Cashier M. E. Woodard.
"A $5 per year increase in
athletic fees is the other major
portion of the new charges.
The $2.50 per semester in
crease was recommended by a
Student committee and approved
by the Board of Trustees last
semester. Athletic fees will now
total $15 per year. .
Bowles said this is the first
athletic fee increase - in recent
years. It was made necessary
by- greatly ; increased athletic
costs. . . ;
The materials and service fee
will be increased' 15 cents 'per
semester to pay. library and
"This charge really isn't an
increase," Bowles, said. "We
have eliminated some specific
laboratory fees and spread the
cost among all the students.
Many, students will actually be
paying smaller lab fees than be
fore when each fee was paid in
dividually. "It's just too complicated to
make separate charges for each
lab course this way will save
time and trouble for both the
students and us."
Bowles said the trend in re
cent years has been toward ad
justments in fees such as this,
rather than flat increases.
The last recent increase was
in the fall of 1963 when health
service fees were raised from
$7.50 to $9 per semester.
It is possible that another 50
cent charge , will be added to
these increases next fall. Stu
dent Body Vice President Don
Carson said this amount may be
needed to maintain the campus
radio station recently approved
by the Board of Trustees. Car
son is chairman of the Campus
Radio Committee which has
planned the new carrier current
8-2-0, 9-1-1, and 7-4-0 records
the next three years.
Ironically, the Tar Heels 'lost
all three post-season games
Associated Press Wiro Service
Another increase went into:
effect this semester for men stu
dents who live on campus. Resi
dence hall social fee were
raised from $1.50 to $1.80 for
this year for intramural mana
ger salaries, but the extra 30
cents could not be billed in
time for payment; last semes
ter. A 60-cent charge was made
this semester to . make up the
For 12 Albums
Spot the Spot, the one-win
ner contest with 24 winners,
enters its final (hopefully stage
today, when those qualifying
for the run-off get to see theiff,
The two pictures will be pr"
ed at 1, p.m. in the DTH off
and will also appear in toiy 'or
row's newspaper. Answers
be turned in any time after' Rep.
photos -go on display. ocia
The DTH office will L see
manned until 10 p.m., and thos
wno ininK tney Know tne an
swers can call 933-1012. After '
10 p.m., contestants should call
967-2383 until 9 a.m. Wednes
day, when the show moves back
to the DTH office.
The 24 eligible for the run
Ken Saunders. Dwayne Pat
terson, Thomas B. Harris, Hob-
ert J. Blair, Jim Thompson,
Betsy Ann Johnson, Robert
Denny, Van II. Johnson, Don
Wilson, Charles B. Neely, Susan
Barron, Ken Fink and Terry
Kellerman, Joel Simpson, Wil
liam Senkis, Gisela Tromms-
dorff, Mike Wiggin, James Nass,
Bill Drake, Franklin Justice,
Phi Beta Kappa pledge class,
Joe Patterson, Jerry Drozc,
Ioward Michael, and Jay Snipes.
In case of a tie, the prize, $G0
worth of records from 'Kemp's,
will be divided among the win
ners. TENNIS TEAM MEETING
The tennis team will have a
meeting this afternoon at four
in 302 Woollen Gym.
Coach Don Skakle requests
that all students interested In
trying: out for the freshman or
varsity squads be present.
under Snavely. The 10J6 team
lost to Georgia, 20-10, in the
Sugar Bowl; the 1943 Suar
Bowl saw the Tar Heels lose,
14-6, to Oklahoma; and the 1943
team was beaten in the Cotton
Bowl, 27-13, by Rice.
For years a prime exponent
of the single wing attack, Snave
ly, now a businessman in St.
Louis, made an all-out switch
to the Split-T in 1952, his last
year at Carolina.
Snavely is a-former president
of the American Football
He was a pioneer in usin
movies to aid in coaching, now
a common practice.
In 26 years of coaching
Snavely compiled a 147-77-16
mark. At UNC his record was
Snavely coached three A1I
Americans at Carolina. His firit
(and the school's first) was
George Barclay in 1934. Justice
made everybody's All-American
teams during his heydey, and
end Art Weine. was named to
the elite squad in 1949.