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2,677 Enrolled Here
The enrollment for the second Summer Session slightly exceed
ed pre-registration estimates' as Dr. A. K. King, director of Summer
Sessions, announced official enrollment figures at 2,677.
Previously, Dr. King estimated Second Session enrollment at
approximately 2,600 or three-fourths of the number that attended
summer school here during the first session.
At total of 3,513 attended during the first summer session and
three-fourths of that number would, be 2,659 or just 18 short of
"This summer's second session attendance is slightly off last
year's figures for the same- period but not noticably. I anticipate
another successful summer sessions year and hope things run
In all,, a total of 6,190 students enrolled during one or Dotn oi
the summer sessions in the oldest summer school in the country.
These figures compare favorably with the enrollment of recent years.
Patterson Names 18
To Fill Vacant Slots
Student, government for the
second session moved into gear
last Thursday as Hank Patter
son, acting president of the stu
dent body appointed 18 students
to summer student givernment
Two bills, one changing the '
closing time of the polls Wed-'
neaday to 2 p in., ' were passed
under special orders. Dewey
Sheffied introduced the bills. '
The appointments were as fol
lows: Student Government
Board: Bob Thompson. Tor
Efird; Moyer Smith, secretary
treasurer of the student body;
Men's Honor Council: John Min
ter, chairman Joel Fleishman.
Troy Blanton, Harvey Wilkin
son, Bob Bingham;
Women's Honor Council: So
phie Martin; Attorney General;
Roy Goodman, with Jean Suth
erland and Frank Elflond to
serve as his staff.
Other, appointments were
Dewey Sheffield, Chairman of
the Elections Board and Jerry ;
if tr r. V
Congress shall make no laws abridging the freedom
Fisher, Registrar of the Elec
Marvin Taylor will serve as
Chairman of the Finance Com
mittee; Don Dotson and Tom
Efird were also named to this
Bob .Thompson was appointed
. to the Ways and Means Com
mittee. According to Patterson, the
regular meeting of the Student
Government Board will be each
Tuesday at 4 p.m. A special
meeting will be held Thursday,
July 23, at 4 p.m.
Your Churn To Flick Out
Thursday, July 23, 7-8 p.m. Free ice cream party on the lawn in front
of Carroll Hall. A free flick, "Nothing Sacred" starring Carole Lombard and
Frederic March, will follow the party. Music for the party will be furnished
by Kemp's Record Shop.
Thursday, July 23, 4:30 p.m. Meeting of the Student Activities Coun-
f m - w
j cil in Roland Parker Lounge III in Graham Memorial. At this meeting plans
will be formulated for the remainder of summer school. Anyone interested
in working on this council has been jrged to attend.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
It; Urge Vote
Two statements, both coming
from high student government
officials, were made Monday
urging students to vote in Wed
nesday's referendum and also
explaining its details.
Voting on the referendum,
which is to decide whether
juries will be used at men' and
women's honor council trials
during the summer session as
in the regular terms, may be
done in Y Court between the 9
a.m. and 2 p.m. when the polls
Hank Patterson, acting presi
dent of the student body, and
Moyer Smith, acting student
body secretary-treasurer, made
a joint statement.
Their statement Is as follows:
"When the Summer School
Student Government Board
passed the bill, which is gov
erning procedures in Honor
Council trials this summer, it
was the general feeling of the
members of the Board that eli
mination of a jury in Summer
School Honor Council trials
would insure justice in summer
Council proceedings. The duties'
which would ordinarily be vested
in the jury subsequently were
given to the Honor Council.
"In order that justice would
further be insured, a unanimous
$ OFFICIALS, P9 7)
: y" wpwi Bpwiy
cz ( C:
of the Press" ... ...
WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1959
asr i ensions
Move Would Require
Red China UN Seat
A re-evaluation of American foreign policies especial
ly the blocking of Red China from United Nations mem
besrhip was called for by Brig. Gen. Hugh B. Hester,
U. S. Army (ret.) in an address Monday night.
"A third world war is almost inevitable in the Far
East unless tensions are reduced soon," Gen. Hester said.
UN mediation is the "only possible way to break the
present impasse, and even tnis is
unlikely to succeed unless and un
til Red China is admitted to the
. . , .
"Exclusion has always proved
intolerable to those against whom
it was exercised, and China is no
exception to this," he added.
Gen. Hester, a native of Gran
ville County and a 1916 graduate
of UNC, served -more than 34
years' active doty in the U. S.
Army. Since 1951 he has been
studying advanced international
relations at the University of
Pennsylvania, while writing ex
tensively and lecturing in this
Speaking under YMCA-YWCA
sponsorship, Gen. Hester present-
ed "A Program for Survival."
"For the first time in history
man has the power to destroy
the human specie." he said. "Our
survival and avoidance of a third
world war depends on the estab
lishment of world law, a world
court to interpret those laws and
a peace force to apply those in
terpretations." Disengagement of great power
military forces was listed by Gen.
U. S. Constitution
Hester as the first step toward
successful negotiation of crucial
citnatinne f hrrMicrhfMlt the world.
This should start in Europe, he
ianv in fiermanv
The Berlin crisis is danger
ous," he said "but the real prob
lem is German unification and
it should be faced up to before
it explodes into war. But Ger
many cannot be unified inside
any great power alliance sys
tem." Turning to Middle Eastern prob
lems, he said that it is "complete
ly irrational to expect the Arabs
and Israeli to settle their disputes
sn king as each can day off one
great power against the other in
hfster. Paee 5)
If the rigours of college life are
getting you down and even your
college paper isn't offering enough
of the type of student and Univer
sity activities you like to read
about, there's always one re
Don't drown your troubles, but
join the hub-hub scrambling
around in the office of the UNC
News. (Mainly the hub-hub is
caused by the rattling sound the
few staffers now around make a
they rattle in that room on second
Don't attempt to beat the heat
ignore it in the hard work you're
forced to do under that whip