North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
vernmenr rsopes to
The first Student Government
Board meeting of the second sum
mer session is scheduled today
4 p.m.' in the Grail Room at
. Several openings for positions
W I J I
1 W ii . JT
in Student Government are avail
able under three categories sum
mer session Student Government
Board, summer session Men's and
Women's Honor Councils and
summer session Attorney Gener
. Applicants for these positions
will be interviewed in the Student
Government Office, second floor
Graham Memorial, on Monday
and Wednesday, 4:30 to 5:15 p.m.
and Tuesday, Thursday and Fri
day, 3 to 5 p.m.
Also any student who wishes
to sign up for jury duty may da
so at the Student Government Of
fices in Graham Memorial
amm IW M I V.ll j 111 I l . l jj
Congress shall make no laws abridging the freedom of the Press"
U. S. Constitution
VOL. 1, NO. 7
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1959
ill I j!
'Plans For Survival '--Hester
. ' , w ' If
'f IT. : :-.
. - .f. .-r.-' . ' i -c
1 I- wX
I. Si l J ::
Brigadier General Hugh B. Hes
ter, noted lecturer and writer on
United States foreign policy, will
speak at Gerrard Hall Monday
night at 8 pjn. on the topic, "A
Program For Survival."
Hester, a Carolina graduate and
a retired army officer, is con
sidered a military expert on for
eign policy with more than 34
years of service behind him.
A native North Carolinian,
Hester did graduate work in law
and international relations at
UNC, George Washington Uni
versity and the University of
The 64-year old retired army
officer is considered an authora
tive source on the cold war situa
tion and the Berlin crisis. He is
co-author, with Dr. Jerome Dav
is, of "On the Brink," to be pub
lished in the fall of 1959.
General Hester has received the
United States Distinguished Serv
ice Medal and has been awarded
the Legion of Honor 'officer) by
the French Government.
(See SURVIVAL, Page 7)
. . that long uxiit is ever
Enrollment Plunges To 2600
For King's 2nd Term Estimate
Dr. A. K. King, summer ses
sions director, Wednesday esti
mated the enrollment for the sec
ond summer session to be ap
"Aflcr studying the pre-rtp-utf
ration figures and learning
many students have reg-if-lrrei
thus far today." King
r'tod. "I would estimate 2.600
a conserat:vr enrollment
rg-cre for the second session.
"It is normal," King po-n:
ci:t, "for the second term to run
ibeut three-fourths of the cnroH
mert cf the first session."
Enrollment Jo; the first sun-jner
session in the ration's oldest sum
mer school was 3,513.
According to Dr. King, 29 prop-am?
in ur.dergraduat and
p-aiaale fields tre being offered
during the second session, which
hc-jins today .r.d titfs on August
Special features of tlie second
term wi) te the n-Sch0 Tele-
! vision Works hep, Augurt 3-21, and
the 13!h suirTitr session in Dra-rr.a-ic
Art Jcr E gh School Stu-ctn'-';.
July lS-ALevt L2, in addi
licn t? oihcr insttLtts, workshops
d jsserr.blifs liited on fage
three of this Isinc.
The 10th annual Institute of In
surance has been scheduled for
August 2 through 7 on campus,
sponsored by the N. C. Associa
tion of Insurance Agents, Inc.
More than 100 agency owners,
their employees and others con
nected with insurance are ex
pected to attend.
The institute will be held in co
operation with the University and
the Educational Committee of the
National Association "of Insurance
Robert M. Senn Jr., CPCU from
Greensboro, will serve again as
institute president. He announced j
schedules for an advanced under- i
writing seminar, as well as re-;
gul.ir courses for beginning in- j
surance personnel and for agents I
Three nationally known execu
tives will address the advanced;
seminar on Monday and Tuesday, 1
Au;;. 3-4. discussing the future of ,
the American agency system I
method of marketing insurance.
f - v" - -
i i '' , ' ' ''sf i ''
I J ?
y n -
PROF. C. L. WRENN
By J. A. C. DUNN
Those who claim that Univer
sity professors lead a sedentary,
unexciting life would certainly
have trouble maintaining their
argument in the face of Professor
C. L. Wrenn, Rawlinson and Bos
worth Professor of Anglo Saxon
at Oxford University.
Professor Wrenn is at the Uni
versity during its second sum
(See VISITING PROF, Page 5)
A campus - wide referendum
scheduled for next Wednesday
will decide the fate of a petition
calling for jury trials at every
Summer Honor Council hearing.
The petition was launched early
in the first session by two mem
bers of the new campus political
party, Campus Independent Peo
ple's Party (CD?P): Troy Blan
ton and Bill Miller. 360 signatures
were added to the petition, thus
forcing the'issue to referendum.
The polls for the referendum
will be located in front of Ger
rard Hall in Y-Court. The polls
will open at 9 a.m. and will
close at 6 p.m. All summer
school students are eligible to
In inaugurating the petition,
Miller and Blanton claimed that
the absence of juries at summer
Honor Council trials violated the
judicial machinery set up by the
Spring Student Legislature.
John Minter, speaking for the
Summer Student Government
Board's stand on the petition,
said that a bill had just been
passed by the Board instituting
juries at any trial where the de
fendant specifically requested it.
He added that a broader
sanction of juries was unfeasi
ble because of a lack of interest
among students towards volun
teering for jury duty.
'54 Coed Assumes
Women's Office Job
Dr. Katherine Kennedy Car
michael, dean of women, an
nounced Saturday the appointment
of Miss Carolyn Johnson, as as
sistant to the dean of women. Miss
Johnson will join Dean Carmich
ael's staff July 16, replacing Mrs.
Miss Johnson is an fJumna of
the University f.t Chapel Hill,
where she received her A.B. de
gree in physical education in 1954.
During her yers as a mem
ber of the studt&t body she
served on the Women's Honor
Council, presided over the Wom
en's Athletic Associalion, as
sumed presidential resfonsibil
ity of Smiih dormitory for a
semester, and was a member of
The only caagh:er f retired
Navy Chaplain Jchr E. Johnson
and Mrs. Joh-ison, Miss Johnson
came to the Uravrrs-ty cf North
Carol na frccn a var.ed background.
As a member of this traveling
Navy family, Miss Johnson lived
throughout the United States, in
cluding Annapolis, Md., the Great
Lakes region, the Pacific Coast
From her college career. Miss
(See JOHNSON, Page 3)
CAROLS hi JOHNSON