North Carolina Newspapers

    Liorary
Serials Dept.
870
Papal Teeth' c
The thief who made off with
a gold and silver case contain
ing what is said to be a tooth
of the 13th century Pope St.
Celestine V mailed it back to
the Chapel of the Castel of
Fumone Tuesday. Police are
investigating how it was stolen.
t flat
Toronto Exchange
All selectees for the Toronto
Exchange Program will meet
this afternoon at 5 in Roland
Parker III.
The South's Largest College Newspaper
Vol. 74, No. 26
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA THURSDAY. OCTOBER 14. 1965
mm
Foundpd Fphniarv 91 1RQ3
From The Associated Press
Viet Nam Offensive 'Successful'
ANKHE, Vict Nam The biggest U. S.-Vietnamese operation
of the war came to a virtual end in South Viet Nam's highlands
yesterday and the American commander declared it a success.
The offensive, launched Sunday, was more a measure of
pacification than an attempt to kill large numbers of Viet
Cong, said Maj. Gen. Harry Kinnard.
He said a civil government will move into the scene of
the operation, the Suai Ca Calley.
"This will be the first government influence in the area
since the war began," he told a newsman.
Thirty-four Viet Cong were reported killed and 93 others
captured in the four-day operation 280 miles northeast of Saigon.
But reports from captured Viet Cong indicated the bulk of
the Communist forces, tipped to the offensive, pulled out
Saturday.
Thousands of U. S. "Flying Horsemen" of the 1st Cavalry
(airmobile) Division joined South Vietnamese Army and Marine
units in the operation.
RFK Wants Red China At Geneva
WASHINGTON Sen. Robert F. Kennedy urged yesterday
that Red China be invited to join the disarmament talks in
Geneva when they resume in January to make them more
"meaningful" by including all the nuclear powers.
The New York Democrat, in a far-ranging Senate speech,
also declared that France, by developing its own nuclear force,
is setting "a dangerous example" for other European nations
which sooner or later will feel the need to do the same.
While Kennedy touched on a variety of World problems,
he emphasized aneed for the United States to accelerate its
efforts to prevent spread of nuclear weapons.
He said this country must "enlist the help of the United
Nations, and all other nations including Communist China
in an effort to prevent nuclear catastrophe." The Chinese,
Kennedy said, could pass on their nuclear capability to nations
which do not have such a capability now.
Ike Denounces Demonstrations
NEW YORK Former President Eisenhower, on the eve of
his 75th birthday, said yesterday "I think its terrible" for
Americans to demonstrate publicly against United States policy
in Viet Nam.
In a steely voice and with his eyes flashing, he asked,
"What do they know about it?"
Eisenhower discussed the question at a new conference
held in connection with publication of his latest book, "Waging
Peace." It comes out on his birthday, today.
He also said:
1. He received an informal promise in 1959 from the
governments of India and Pakistan not to go to war over
Kashmir.
2. He is worried that "some kind of moral deterioration
has set in among Americans, as evidence by efforts to evade
the military draft, and signs of diminishing respect for law
and order.
LBJ Up And At 'Em
WASHINGTON President Johnson, spending more time out
of bed, moved about today "with less pain and less strain."
But official business was kept to a minimum.
Johnson's increased mobility was reported by Press Secre
tary Bill D. Moyers who also disclosed that the president's
heart specialist, Dr. Willia Hurst, was heading home to Atlanta
in view of the patient's steady recovery.
A major goal now is the rebuilding of Johnson's strength,
so he won't tire so easily.
"He does tire," said Moyers. But he reported the doctors
believe an increasing diet of solid foods will remedy that situ
ation. ,
Johnson confined his official chores to some paper work
and report reading. That's the way the doctors like it at this
still-early stage of recovery from Friday's gall bladder surgery.
Indonesian Youth Protests Reds
JAKARTA, Indonesia Young demonstrators stoned and
sacked a Red youth headquarters here yesterday in support
of the Army's anti-Communist campaign, reputed now to have
th.p tacit approval of President Sukarno.
" About 2 000 strong, the mob smashed windows, seized docu
ments and broke furniture in the Communist Youth Hall only
So yards from Sukarno's palace. The Hall has been a tradi
tional gathering place for anti-Western street demonstrations.
As other such raids since Moslem youths burned the
hpadauarters of the Indonesian Communist Party (PKI) here
fast Frtday, the demonstrators shouted for destruction of the
party and "the death of its fugitice leader DpN Aidit.
"Hane Aidit," they cried. "Crush the PKI.
They made a bonfire of the documents and broken furniture.
Tshombe Out - Kimba In
TFOPOLDVILLE, The Congo-Moise Tshombe is out and
nld associates in the Katanga secession is in as
0116 t r at the CorS by decree of President Joseph Kasavubu.
PrC KavubS 'dSsed Tshombe's 15-monthnold government as
KasavuDu ai Congo's "constitutional norms, the elec
&ES?t p'raUve political equilibrium" and named
chiefTf Sate and the chief of government of this troubled
ArflSwto iSHS back from exile in i Junly 1964,
Tshomoe, wi ar vsaest and facial dif-
t0 help cPe. Wsne sSuld remain in office as long as
KaSu did.. Kasavubu said Tshombe would stay only as long
as he wanted him to.
Slje Daily (!,ar 5fM
WORLD
NEWS
BRIEFS
-
.Rinaldi
SPU Will
Fast - Not
Demonstrate
By KERRY SIPE
DTH Staff Writer
"International Days of
Peace Special Soup 15
cents."
When you see this sign dis
played tomorrow near the
serving line of your favorite
restaurant, don't be surprised.
It will be part of a town-wide
program operated by the Stu
dent Peace Union to raise
money for the sick and starv
ing victims of the Viet Nam
war.
The Peace Union is asking
residents of the Chapel Hill
area to do without one meal
tomorrow and eat soup in
stead. They ask that the mon
ey saved be donated to the
SPU who will give it to CARE,
Inc. for the purchase of food
and medical supplies.
The drive is in conjunction
with the International Days of
Protest, a world-wide caU for
demonstrations from the Viet
Nam Day Committee of Berk
eley. Two days of protest
against American involve
ment in Viet Nam, Oct. 15-16,
will be staged on four conti
nents and in over 30 Ameri
can cities.
Local SPU chairman
Charles (Chuck) Schunior of
Evanston, HI., said that the
decision of the local group to
stage a fast instead of a
march represents a change in
tactics. "People would notice
a huge demonstration," he
said, "but they wouldn't un
derstand it in a political and
moral context.
"Our aim is to approach
people on a more intellectual
level," Schunior said. "We
want to get them thinking
about what is going on in Viet
Nam."
Other organizations involved
in the world - wide move
ment have indicated that they
will stage large demonstra
tions and civil disobedience
acts against the War in Viet
Nam.
Schunior said the local SPU
has purchased space for an
advertisement in the Chapel
Hill Weekly explaining their
reasons for the fast and en
listing the aid of local citi
zens. Information booths will be
established by the SPU and
other student groups con
cerned with the problem in
front of four eating establish
ments on Franklin Street and
in Lenoir Hall, the Pine
Room and Chase Cafeteria.
Though all other eating places
will be equally affected, these
restaurants have been chosen
because of their central loca
tion. In Y-Court a political booth
will be set up for discussion of
the political beliefs of the SPU
with interested members of
the student body.
Get Well,
Doggone It
WASHINGTON (AP)
Three get well cards that :
delighted President Johnson
came in the names of the &
White House does, the hea- ::::
gle "Him" and the white S
11 . . .
cowe "dance, wnite
House spokesmen said to- ::::
day. jx
Members of the Presi- 8
dent's staff, who were not
; identified, arranged to send ::::
: the cards, which had Dhoto- S
: graphs of the dogs pasted 8
! on them and were addressed &:
: to "Mr. President Johnson, 8
: u. in aval Hospital, Be-::
thesda." j:
The first, showing the bea- :
: file, read "Dr. Mastpr? Ymi i
:j can see that I'm feeling sad ::
uecause you re in tne hos-
pital," and was signed ?
: "Him." i
Two others with the twn S
: presidential dogs together
: saia: "we re sorry you're :
: sick. Please hurry home." :
: And, "Dear Master: We &
: hope you're feeling better." i;
Both of these were signed :-:
: "Him and Blance." :
From the first day he was :
:j in the hospital for his gall S
i; bladder operation, President :
;i Johnson expressed a desire
to see the dogs, but so far
: they have not been among
j: his hospital visitors. ::
Jury Is S
THEY ALSO MARCH WHO SIT AND WATT? One faculty
member found the walk from the Bell Tower to Carmich
ael Auditorium for Tuesday's University Day procession
too long. Clad in full academic regalia, he sat on a wood
en post near Woollen Gym and later joined the proces
sion there.
' DTH Photo By Ernest Robl.
Eskimos Discover
Booze First Tl
What happens when a group
of people suddenly gains ac
cess to liquor for the first
time?
This recently happened to
the Baffin Island Eskimos and
the results were almost pre
dictable, according to John J.
and Irma Honigmann, UNC
sociology professors.
First there was overindulg
ence and public drunkenness,
violence, inability to perform
on the job, sexual promiscuity
and other general alcoholic
problems.
In their article "How Baf
fin Island Eskimo Have
Learned To Use Alcohol," ap
pearing in the latest issue of
"Social Forces," The Homg-
mann's have traced the Eski
mo's use of alcohol since
1960.
Enthusiastic
As expected, a number of
the Eskimos immediately took
advantage of their new oppor
tunity with child-like enthusi
asm.
But the reasons they con
tinued to drink and their final
handling of the situation were
not so predictable.
Dr. Honigmann said they
first started to drink in 1960
without being completely
aware of the consequences.
They drank too much and
weren't able to perform their
daily routines.
Fines and jail sentences
failed to decrease these drink
ing problems, so officials
made regulations to curb the
ease with which alcohol could
be purchased.
The local tavern owner was
no longer allowed to sell beer
to be taken off the premises.
Waiting Period
Customers at the liquor
store were required to wait
Recall Petition
Still Circulating
A petition demanding a re
call election for president of
the student body has gained
some 1,000 signatures, accord
ing to Sharon Rose, the stu
dent legislator demanding Paul
Dickson's recall.
Miss Rose, Student Party
legislator from Spencer Dorm
itory, said yesterday that she
had hoped the petition would
be completed by today, but
added that she expectes to
gain the necessary 1,900
names by Friday.
"They are being circulated
in the boys dorms," Miss
Rose said. "We probably have
over 1,000 names by now."
Spencer Dormitory, housing
160 girls, turned out 100 per
cent for the recall, she said.
for three weeks after placing
an order before they could
pick up their booze.
Dr. Honigmann feels that
these measures aided in re
ducing trouble. However, he
thinks the rules were not the
sole reason the public drunk
enness and criminal offenses
declined.
Instead, he feels, possibly
the Eskimos by this time had
learned to modify their use of
alcohol and to drink more
cautiously.
Why They Drink
Why did the Eskimos drink
at all?
Here the Honigmanns differ
with other theorists. Unlike
some natives, Eskimos don't
drink to assert their equality
with whites or to flaunt illegal
drinking.
Nor, the Honigmanns feel,
do they drink because of bore
dom or as an attempt to es
cape from the pressures of
town life.
The Honigmanns feel that
the Eskimos have found alco
hol as a source of happiness.
They "drink to realize the ef
fect of alcohol, to promote an
optimal degree of intoxica
tion, which instigates good
feeling, relaxation and a sense
of gaiety."
To Achieve Happiness
An important point, how
ever, that the Honigmanns
make is that while they drink
to achieve happiness, Eskimos
also feel that alcohol is bad
and drunkenness is danger
ous. This apprehension helps
them control their drinking.
Most regular Eskimo drink
ers, according to the Honig
manns, are among the stable
and sophisticated townspeople.
Those who stay out of trou
ble usually are regular job
holders.
The article concludes:
'They have learned to drink
and stay out of trouoie.
LaSueur Will
Speak On USIA1
Larry LeSueur, internation
al broadcaster for the U. S.
Information Agency, will
speak at 2 p.m. Friday in
Room 1A Swain Hall on
"USLA. The New Dimension
in Diplomacy."
He will explain USIA's role
in helping achieve United
.States foreign policy object
ives, "correcting misconcep
tions abroad and refuting the
distortions of adversaries," a
statement from USIA said.
eated.
Testimony
To Begin
Today
By ED FREAKLEY
DTH Staff Writer
HILLSBOROUGH The
Court presided over by
selection of a 12-member
jury and two alternates
was completed late yes
terday afternoon for the
retrial of Frank Rinaldi,
former UNC graduate in
structor charged with the
December, 1963, murder of
his wife.
Testimony begins today
in a special session of the
Orange County Criminal
Court presided over by
Judge George M. Foun
tain. Chapel Hill Police Captain
Troy Durham is expected to
be the first witness for the
state.
Alternates Ordered
The jury consists of eight
men and four women. Both
alternates are women Judge
Fountain ordered them chos
en because the trial is likely
to be lengthy.
Three women were seated
yesterday morning after the
state and defense had turned
away seven prospective jur
ors. First chosen was Mrs.
Inez Reynolds Privette a Chap
el Hill housewife and former
legal secretary.
Miss Delia Ann Burnette a
"Mebane teacher was select
ed as the 11th member. The
jury was completed with the
seating of Sarah Elizabeth
Cranford, a research associ
ate in the School of Public
Health at UNC.
The first alternate was chos
en after the noon recess. The
state and defense then pro
ceeded to run through more
than 25 people before select
ing the final alternate.
Five jurors were selected
Monday and four were seat
ed on Tuesday.
Jurors' Statement
Two of the jurors selected
Tuesday told the court they
would not convict the 36-year-old
Rinaldi on circumstantial
evidence.
He was convicted last Nov.
18 on a chain of circumstan
tial evidence presented by the
state. The jury recommended
mercy which in North Caro
lina carries an automatic life
sentence.
The State Supreme Court in
a 5-2 ruling granted the de
fendant a new trial this sum
mer on the grounds that first
trial Judge Raymond Mallard
had admitted prejudicial and
incompetent evidence.
Large Venire
Judge Fountain had called
a special venire of 125 after
the original venire of 56 was
exhausted Tuesday.
State Solicitor Thomas D.
Cooper has said he will seek
another first degree convic
tion against Rinaldi for the
alleged killing of his pregnant
wife in their Chapel Hill apart
ment on Christmas Eve, 1963.
He and his wife, Lucille, 34,
had been married since July,
1963. They had been childhood
sweethearts at Waterbury,
Conn.
Mrs Rinaldi's father, Wil
liam D. Begg Sr., a retired
Waterbury policeman is ex
pected to be among those tes
tifying today.
Her brother, William Beggs
Jr., an attorney in Waterbury,
made frequent notes during
the questioning of the pros
pective jurors.
The selection of jurors at
last year's trial took two days
opposed to the three days it
took this time.
Many people were excused
from duty because they said
they already had opinions as
to the defendant's guilt or in
nocence and felt they could
not render a just verdict.
Several were dismissed by
the state because they said
they did not believe in capi
tal punishment.
Rinaldi sat quietly between
two of his three attornys lis
tening to the questioning of
his jurors. Frequently follow
ing a recess he conferred with
his father and mother who
were seated behind him in the
courtroom.
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"C" AS IN CONFUSION With campus parking regu
lations changing almost by the hour, it's a little difficult
to keep up with all the different stickers. We thought
things were getting straightened out until we found this
motorcycle with a "C" automobile sticker on it.
DTH Photo By Ernest Robl.
Twins Drop LA 3-1;
Final Game Today
By BILL, ROLLINS
DTH Sports Writer
The "magic" of the home
park held true for the sixth
straight game as Jim Grant
pitched and batted the Min
nesota Twins to a 5-1 conquest
of the Los Angeles Dodgers
which sent the World Series
into the seventh and final
game.
Grant, who won the Series
opener and then was hit hard
in the fourth, spaced six
Dodger hits and smashed a
three-run homer in the sixth
inning which wrapped up the
decision.
Now. the eieht-dav. six -
game struggle has been re
duced to a single game decis
ion, and the tale will be told
tomorrow when the probable
pitcners will De Jim ivaai ior
Minnesota and Sandy Koufax
for Los Angeles.
Bob Allison, a bust at the
plate with only one previous
hit, dished into a Claude Os
teen serving in the fourth in
ning and powered a home run
into the lower left field pa
vilion. The blow scored Earl
Battey, who had reached first
on an error, and gave Minne
sota a 2-0 lead.
The Dodgers made their
strongest bid in the sixth in
ning when Dick Tracewski and
Maury Wills stroked on - out
singles. Grant however, who
allowed no hits in the top four
innings, retired Jim Gilliam
and Willie Davis on pop flies
to squelch the treat.
Then, in the bottom of the
same inning, with the Dodgers
still very much in contention,
the Twins blasted LA's strat
egy to put the game out of
reach.
Reliever Howie Reed walk
ed Allison, and with two out,
the outfielder stole second
With the pitcher due to bat
Special Flight To New York
A chartered UNC to New York flight has been organized
by a group of UNC students for Thanksgiving holiday.
It was announced yesterday that 60 of the 100 seats $46
per person, round-trip have been taken.
Any students or faculty members living in the New York
New England area are invited to take advantage of this reduced
rate flight.
Interested persons may contact Al Warren (966-5212) or
Joel Simpson (929-5288).
A $20 deposit must be made by all passengers by Tuesday.
The remainder of the charge is payable anytime before Oct. 23.
The flight will depart from Raleigh-Durham Airport Wed
nesday, Nov. 24 at 2 p.m. The return flight will leave La
Guardia Airport, New York, Sunday, Nov. 28 at 2 p.m.
j Warren said yesterday that members of the group organiz
j ing the flight hope to form a metropolitan club which will be
j able to offer similar chartered flights, maybe at lower rates.
T
E
M
P.
Stirfm Tnn
. next, Keed,, issued an inten
tional base-on-balls to Frank
Quilici.
Then, just to prove it was
his day, Grant drove Reed's
first pitch to him 392 feet
into the left-center field bleach
ers to plate three runs and
send the count to 5-0.
In the seventh, Dodger right
fielder Ron Fairly became
the first player to hit more
than one homer in the series,
when he couted his second
solo round-tripper more than
400 feet to right-center.
But the blow merely served
to avert a shutout, as Grant
forced the Dodgers down the
chute for his second win of
the Classic.
Maury Wills collected his
eleventh hit during the game,
and needs three today in the
finale to break the record of
13 which Bobby Richardson of
the Yankees set last year.
Jim Kaat is the definite
Twin starter, and Sandy Kou
fax will likely be LA Manager
Walt Alston's choice. If Kou
fax starts, he will be pitching
with only two days rest, as
he did during the final two
weeks of the regular season,
and as Grant did so success
fully today. However, Alston
could conceivably go with Don
Drysdale, who last pitched on
Sunday.
WILSON TO ADDRESS
SL ON DUAL STANDARD'
SP Floor Leader Don Wil
son said yesterday he will ad
dress Student Legislature to
night concerning the Univer
sity administration's recent
policy decision on the "dual
standard."
The administration has re
fused to accept unequal sen
tences for male -nd female
violators of the same campus
code rule.
Legislature meets at 7:0
p.m. on the top floor of New
East.
r tl
    

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