Wanna go to the .Miriam Ma
keba concert Tuesday? Get your
tickets at CM Information Desk.
Continued cold today and to
morrow with chance of light
Founded Feb. 23. 1893
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27. 1965
Volume 72, Number 100
25 Members Plan
By FRED THOMAS
DTII Staff Writer
. The crowd was smaller, the
fireworks were . eliminated, no
confederate flag was flying, no
choruses of "Mickey Mouse" or
"Dixie" could be heard, the
"beat DOOK" cheerleaders stay
ed home. Even the weather
man showed a change of face.
In contrast to the 1,500-mem-ber
crowd gathered for last
week's protest rally at Y-Court.
Davie Poplar yesterday after
noon" for the second meeting of
the "UNC Free Speech Forrn
Cold winds resulted in the
group's ' relocation In the GM
James Gardner, organizer of
last week's protest rallv. took a
back seat as Michael Walker of
the Student Peace Union assum
ed the chairmanship of the meet
ing. Walker asked Gardner if
be would -like' to- comment on
what the Free Speech Move
ment is. Gardner smiled and
replied, "Not in any official way
I'ye said enough.'
Viet Nam Discussion
Walker stated the main pur
pose of the session as being to
discuss the United States' role
in the war in Viet Nam. How
ever," the group was more con
cerned with deciding exactly
what their organization's func
tion is to be and how, it can be
best carried out and with eras
ing the unfavorable image
which UNC students have" con
cerning the program.
, The Daily Tar Heel was at
tacked as being the major con
tributor to the establishment of
this "untrue image."
- Gardner pointed out that the
Use of the term "movement" ir
relation to the program arouser
a memory of the mass sit-ins a
Berkeley. "This, is not the ide?
of our -organization at all. - "We
are not . trvinff to win f reedoni'
of speech. .We are interested in
encouraging UNC students to
exercise this privilege."
? The group decided on the
name Free Speech Forum.
The need for a definite time
and place for weekly forums "in
the open air" was cited. We
want to "establish a habit of
open air sessions," one member
Outdoor meetings were chos
en over indoor discussions since
"we want to attract passersby
We want everyone to partici
pate." another FSF member
Davie Poplar and the area be
hind South Building were con
sidered as possible meeting
sites. More of the student group
seemed to prefer the area be
tween the administrative office
building and the library.
The possibility of using Ger-
rard Hall in the event of bad
.weather was also considered
Gardner expressed optimism
concerning the approval of Uni
versity officials for the use of
either of these places.
Past Announcements -
It was decided that the FSF
will "post an announcement in
. the YM-YWCA building giving
Information on upcoming for
ums and soliciting signatures of
persons who might be interested
in joining the discussions for or
against any issue.
"We need respect on camDUs.'
said one member. "The Daily
Tar Heel has eiven us a bar'
representation. Now our prob
lem is how to provide a differ-
Walker lamented the skeleton
crowd of participants. In onr
of several attempts to channel
the discussion away for the or
ganization of FSF and back to
ward the original topic, Viet
. Nam, he said. "There are many
men students on this campu
who are of draft age. I kno
I worry about this and I'm sure
they must too."
. He observed that if the forum
is to have profitable discussions
.different opinions must be rep
resented. "Maybe we could get
some ROTC boys to come and
stick up for their side."
- .Offering his explanation for
-the slim attendance, one mem
Jber said,. "The average Americ
an student feels that he cannot
A moment of climax came
when a GM official marched in
and threatened to oust the
. 'group. "You can't meet in here
; There was no meeting scheduled
for this time.' I have had nu-,-merous
complaints from persons
wanting to use this room."
. However, peace came when
Walker explained that the use
of the room had been authoriz-
(Continued on Page 3)
' , r s
Vs.-sj- ss.'.-.-s.-. j-
IT'S A LONG HAUL to Durham when you're
palling a near-scale model of the Old Well.
But these men from Craige did it yesterday
assisted by some cu(i coeds. Maverick House
TEP Found Not Guilty
By ERNIE McCRARY
DTII Managing Editor
The Interfraternity Council
Court yesterday found Tau Ep
silon Phi not guilty of breaking
strict silence rushing regula
tions. JPi ULamlxla, Phl ", fraternity
charged TEP with dirty2 "rush
after Ralph Grosswald, now. a
TEP pledge, reportedly told a
Pi Lam brother that he had
talked to a national TEP officer
before formal rush started about
Barry IIyman; the Pi Lam,
said at yesterday' trial that
Grosswald told him he had talk
ed to E. J. Evans, TEP inter
national president, in Durham
on Feb. 6. Evans, a UNC grad
uate and TEP alumnus, is a
former mayor of Durham.
According to IFC regulations,
during strict silence "no frater
nity men, fraternity alumnus,
bull pledge or other fraternity
agent (including those men who
have been dropped from a fra
ternity for failure to make a C
average) shall in any way enter
tain, engage in social conversa
tion or correspond with directly
or indirectly a prospective rus
hee, except to exchange a form
al salutation." Feb. 6 was in
cluded in strict silence.
Pi Lam president Ken Mann
said in the formal charge that
Grosswald had been promised
money by Evans, in the form
of reduced fraternity charges if
he would pledge TEP.
Grosswald, a freshman from
Charlotte, said he was in Dur
ham Feb. 6, visiting in the home
of. Eddie Hockfield.- also a UNC
freshman who . is now a TEP
" pledge. - During his stay he said
he mentioned he. wanted. to join
a fraternity this semester but
thought he would not be able
to afford it.
He said he had been. told, by
the Student Aid Office that he
could not get a University schol-ai-ship
if he pledged a fratern-
. ity- . .
Grosswald said the Hockfields
arranged the visit he had with
Evans, a family acquaintance.
Makeba Tickets On Sale
Tickets for Miriam Makeba V performance in Memorial
Hall Tuesday are on sale at the GM Information Desk. No
tickets will be available at the door for the 8 p.m. concert.
Her program will consist largely of African chants of
several tribal dialects." Also included will be. Hebrew, Bra- :
zilinn, Jewish, Spanish, Indonesian snd English melodies.
Featured vocalist in the- controversial film "Come Back
Africa," Miss Makeba has toured with Harry Belafonte and
with the Chad Mitchell Trio, as well as having appeared in
leading night clubs, on several network television programs
and at her own concerts at Carnegie Hall and at Philhar-'
monic Hall. --.-.- .
Highlighting her career have been two appearances at the
United Nations and singing for President Kennedy's 1962
birthday party in Madison Square Garden.
Miss Makeba says she is "especially fond" of performing
for college audiences. She has performed at many major
Colleges ana univerMues m
collected $53 in change yesterday on the
trip to Duke and will be pulling the "Well"
back today in quest for more money for the
Heart Fund drive. Photo by Jock Lauterer
"I knew he was a TEP officer,"
he said, "but I did not know
he was a UNC graduate until
after I had talked to him." He
said he was unaware that any
strict silence violation might
have been -involved until the
Pi Lams made their charge last
week. , ,
'r'Evans," who appeared at the
trial, said he only talked with
Grosswald about existing . fra
ternity scholarships. A $100
TEP scholarship was discussed
he said, but it is open for com
petition from anyone, not only
potential TEP pledges or broth
ers. "I did not rush Grosswald,"
Finance Bill Veto
By JOHN GREENBACKER
DTII Staff Writer
Student Body President Bob
Spearman said yesterday he in
tends to veto a bill passed in
Student Legislature Thursday
requiring him to submit reports
to the SL Finance Committee
on the use of the President's
The fund was established to
give the President an opportun
ity to finance Student Govern
ment, projects which he feels
are necessary for the student
The bill, introduced by Fi
nance Committee Chairman
Hugh Blr.ckwell (SP), was pass
ed by a nearly party-line vote
"All this bill does is set up
another report," Spearman said.
"Student Government is over
flov.ing with them already.
"Use of these funds are al
ways a matter of public rec
ord," he said. "Anyone who.
wants to know how these funds
have been used may check with
the student body treasurer.
"Laws such as this one are
Evans said "because I had not
been in contact with the TEPs
here and did not know if they
were really interested in him."
Dave Robbins, TEP president,
said the house was "completely
unaware of Grosswald's meeting
with Evans" until the charges
.were, brought, :
IFC Court chairman "Warren
Price said after yesterday's trial
that "strict interpretation of the
silence rule is impossible.
"It is the, court's decision that
alumni must still be enrolled in
the University to come under
the strict silence rule. We feel
that alumni not in the Univer
( Continued on Page 3)
passed and forgotten," "he said.
Blackwell told the body in
Thursday's session that his bill
called for reports which were
necessary for the determination
of future budget appropriations.
He cited the second article of
his bill during his introductory
remarks. It reads: "The re
quirements set forth in this act
shall in no way be construed as
. a limitation on the prerogative
of the president to expand funds
from the Discretionary Fund as
he sees fit.''
University Party Floor Lead
er George Ingram called the bill
"an affront to the president and
how he uses his funds" during
the session. "These reports are
a waste of time and are never
listened to," he said.
"Representatives Gordon and
Ingram have entirely missed the
point of this legislation," Paul
Dickson (SP) said. "The pur
pose of it is merely to give the
Finance Committee a record of
where the Discretionary Fund
. money goes." :
In a statement issued yester
day; Student Party Floor Leader
Arthur Hays said: "All this up
roar about this bill is beyond my
"Is such a request so unrea
sonable?", he asked.
The Legislature also passed
a bill introduced by Blackwell
calling for an investigation of
final examination schedules by
Student Government's Academic
Affairs Committee. "
The body heard a report by
Carolina . Athletic Association
President R i c k Kramer, in
which he announced that the
number Of date tickets avail
able for each athletic event had
been increased by 500 this year.
A special resolution praising
UNC basketball player Billy
Cunningham for "bringing hon
or" to the University was pass
ed by a vote of 20-10.
The Legislature also passed
bills providing for. the reversion
of unused student funds to the
general surplus and establish
ing a. referendum: on two consti
I Woollen Fades Out
I As Home Of Varsity
fix .- . - . - " ;. '
By RICHARD CUMMINS.
DTII Feature Writer
The final whistle of this afternoon's Duke game will signal an
end to 26 years of varsity, basketball in Woollen Gym.
The Tar Heels plan to vacate Woollen next year to move into
Carmichael Auditorium, the huge arena Under construction next
to the gym.
- The history of UNC basketball csn pretty well be told in terms
of Woollen. During the years the gym housed the Heels, varsity
teams played 681 games and won 461 of them. There were only'
six losing seasons during this time.
During their residence in Woollen the Heels came out with
many stars, some fine coaches and 10 cage champonships. The
Heels have claimed two Southern Conference titles and one At
lantic Coast Conference title. They also won the Dixie Classic
three times, the NCAA regions! crown twice and the Camelia
Bowl and the NCAA national championship once.
The finest season was in 1957 when they won the national
championship by winning 32 straight games. Tint year the Heels
boasted such stars as Lennie Rosenbluth, Joe Quigg, Pete Bren
nan and Tommy Kearns.
They rlmost copped another national title in 1946. In that post
war year the Heels went to the national finals and dropped the
championship game to Oklahoma A&M.
Carolina beat Atlantic Christian 47-20 in the first game played
in Woollen. That was in 1938.
For many years Woollen was the only "modern" gym in the
conference, and served as a model for construction at other
schools. But the "model" soon became too small for the increas
ing numbers of students and the "A to M and N to Z" ticket dis
tribution system came into effect; But the gym was still too
small to house enough students when a Big Four game was play
But Woollen has been durable. The floor that the varsity will
play on this afternoon is the same one that was laid in 1933. And
some great players have tred on the. Woollen hardwood.
.One of jthem, Billy; Cunningham, will be in action today. . Cun
ningham set the UNC single game scoring record this year in
Woollen. He hit for 48 points against Tulane during the early
part of the season. He also holds records for most rebounds in
a season (379), most rebounds in a game (23), most field goals
in a game (21) and best rebound average for a season (16.1).
'Lennie Rosenbluth achieved a number of UNC records while
his national championship team was housed in Woollen. He set
marks for most points scored in a season (895), best season
scoring average (27.9), most field goals in a season (305) and
most free throws in a season (285).
The UNC varsity hasn't always played in Woollen under the
Tar Heel tag. For almost 20 years the team was known as the
White Phantoms. The nickname was given to the squad by At
lanta sportswriter Morgan Blake.
At the start of the 1921 season the players groomed themselves
with large amounts of hair oil before game. They boasted that
with skillful teamwork and individual finesse they could play a
game without making a sound or "getting a single hair out of
place." The hair oil soon passed out of style, but the quick ex
ecution of plays performed in near-silence became a tradition.
Blake observed the quiet, quick play of UNC and tagged them
the White Phantoms. The name stuck until the '40's.
But all that is in the past, the past of Woollen Gym. As the Tar
Heel varsity vacates tonight they leave many memories.
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Close Season Today
Seek 2nd Book
- - :. a. ft nwitwi.fai,
Heel Cagers Say Good-Bye
By LARRY TARLETON
DTII Sports Editor
Seeking revenge for an ear
lier loss. Duke's Blue Devils in
vade Woollen Gymnasium this
afternoon for a 2 p.m. regionally-televised
Today's game marks the final
home appearance of All-America
Billy Cunningham and
seniors Ray Respess, a three
year starter and Bill Brown, a
A win will assure the Tar
Heels, 14-8 over-all and 9-4 in
the conference, of at least a tie
for second place in the ACC.
The Blue Devils are all alone
in first place with an 11-2 con
ference mark and 18-3 in all
games. Maryland and N. C.
arc in the .thick of the
battle for second with the Tar
Carolina will take a string of
six consecutive wins, longest in
the ACC. into today's battle. Af
ter splitting the first sixteen
games, the Tar Heels came alive
Physical facilities for indoor
athletics here keep getting bet
ter. In recent years the gym
nasium has bounced around
from Bynum to the Tin Can tp
Woollen. Next year it will move
into Carmichael Auditorium.
When Bynum housed the gym
a swimming pool was built in
the basement. A suspended in
door track was put around the
walls. But there were almost
no spectator seats, and the best
ones were on a parallel exercise
ladder. Several students were
injuredjn one game when the
. ladder collapsed under their
Bynum Gym was eventually
condemned and tne facilities
were moved to the Tin Can,, to
await construction of a modern
The construction didn't come
for 14 years. Then coach Bob
Fetzer said, "the Tin Can is
the most permanent temporary
building in the country."
The floor, in the Tin Can is the
original one. The banked indoor
track has received only minor re
pairs over the years.
Largely through the efforts of
Charles T. Woollen the funds were
accumulated for the new gym.
The money came from the state,
WPA grant and other sources.
Then in 1938 indoor athletics
were moved to Woollen.
Now basketball is ready for
a new home and a bigger one.
... - - - N -
To Woollen Gym Tonight
... to play next year in Carmichael Auditorium (left)
to trounce NYU, 100-73 . in
Greensboro and since then have
defeated five conference foes.
' But today, they will have their
work cut out for them. Duke
is still smarting from the G5-G2
defeat the Heels hung on thorn
in Durham, and to make mat
ters worse for Carolina, Mary
land upset Vic Bubas crew
Despite the Tar Heels' win
ning streak, the Blue D"kes
have been mario a big favorite
for the TV battle. -
Possessing a devastatin
break, the Blue Devils have the
horses to break a game wide
open if the opponents let up for a
minute. Against Virginia, Duke
scored 136 points in romping to
"It's going to take a supreme
five-man effort to beat them,"
said sophomore forward Bobby
Lewis, who enters the game with
a 20.3 scoring average. "We.
know what we have to do."
To stop the Blue Devils of
fense. the Tar Heels must put
the clamps on junior forward
Jack Marin and sophomore
guard Bob Verga. Marin has b
In the first meeting between
the two clubs, sophomore Tom
Gauntlett held Verga. a 21.9
scorer, to only eight points.
Center Hack Tison (6-10) and
6-1 forward Steve Vaccndak are
also prolific scorers who have
led the Blue Devils in scoring
several times this season. Va
cendak hit 32 against Notre
Dame last Saturday. Denny
Ferguson will be the other Duke
The leader in the Tar Heels
late surge has been Cunning
ham. The Kangaroo Kid is
playing the best basketball of
his three-year career,' and bits
averaged 29.1 points per game
during the winning streak to
up his conference-leading mark
Joining the Kid in the Tar
Heel lineup will be Lewis,
Gauntlett, Respess and John
Not Coach Bob's
The architect's plans for Wool
len Gym originally called for the
wooden floor to be laid on con
crete. Athletic Director Bob Fetz
er objected, but was told all U. S.
post office floors are laid that
That didn't phase "Coach Bob"
and he refused to pass the plans.
"You can have spastic, bray
kneed, hook-legged postmcnt if you
want, but not our athletes." Wool
len got the resilient sub-floor.