CIxp3l Hill !!
W. E A T H E R
Partly Cloudy and Warmer.
A buterfly in your stomach, se
VOL. LVII, NO. 192
Complete OP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MAY 19, 1957
Officii in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
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The New GM Activities; Board
Shown above is th new Graham Memorial Activities Board as announced by Benny Thomas,
president of GMAB. Front, left to right; Russ Link, music committee; Betty Huffman, receptions and
recreations; Mary Moore Mason, recreation committee; ' Martha Fortune, office; Betty Reece, tourna
ment; Dougie Logan, publicity; and Sea mon Gottlieb, film series. Back row, left to right:' Thomas,
president; .Lloyd Shaw, calendar; Bill Jones, forum; Gerry Boudreau, Mardi Gras; Jack Lewis, polls;
Frank Lowe, music; Mike Strong, free films; and Cecil Hartsoe, Sound and Fury. '
The mosi outstanding senior coed
ill receive the Irene F. Lee Cup in
3 ceremony at 5 p.m. in Spencer
Hal! 1h:s afternoon.
The winner i-f the cup Ls chosen
tr her display of initiative, cooper
ation, leadership, character, indust
ry, perseverance, ideals, judgment,
dependability 3nd scholarship.
The award, first given in 1955, will
be nude by Mrs. Irene F. Lee of I
Spring Exam Schedule
According to the Central Office of Records the time jf an ex
amination may not be changed after it has been fixed in the schedule.
No student may be excused from a scheduled examination except
by the University Infirmary, in case of illness; or by his General
College facujty adviser or by his dean, in case o any other emer-
gency compelling his abjence.
All 8:00 a.m. X'lasses on MWF .
All 10 00 "a.m. Classes on MWF
All French, German and Spanish courses
numbered 1. 2, 3, 3X and 4 Thurs., May 23, 8:30 a.m
All 11:00 a-m Classes on TTHS Thurs., May 23, 2:00 p.m
All 10:00 arm. Classes on TTHS . Fri., May 2.4, 8:30 a.m
All 11:00 a.m Classes on MWF Fri., May 24, 2:00 p.m
All 3:00 p.m. Classes, Chem. 21, BA 71
& 72, and all classes not otherwise, provided
for in the schedule . .
All 8 00 a.m. Classes cn TTHS
Alt 2:00 pgn. Classes 011 MWF, BA
All 12:00 Noon Classes on MWF
All 2:00 p.m. Clas jus on TTHS
cEcon 31, 32. 61 & 70
All 12.00 Noon Classes on TTHS, all
Naval Science and Air Science
All 1:00 p.m. Classes on MWF, Pol.
Sci. 41, ' Econ, 81 .
All 9:00 a m. Classes cn MWF .
All 9?00 a.m. Classes cn TTHS
All Exams resulting in conflicts from
Common Exam -scheduled above Thurs., May 30, 2:00 p.m
In else ot any conflict, the regulary scheduled exam will take
precedence over the common exam (Common exams are indicated by
A' Bet Has Been Paid Off
Coach Frank 'McGuire is shown holding a skin from the Univer
sity of Kansas' Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity who bet the local chap
ter that th tar hee!s would lose the NCAA championship and"
the loser of the bet was to have a skin adorned with the final score,
and send it the winning chapter. The evidence is clearly shown.
On the right of McGuire is Dick Spivey with Jeff Corbin on the
MOST OUTSTANDING COED
C'hapel Hill, who was the. first hos-
tess of Corneiia Phillips Spencer The rest of the committee, is com
Ilall. S.oencer was the first dormi- j pused of Ray Jefferies .assistant to
lory for women students, on the j the Dean of Student Affairs, and
Retiring in 11M8 after 23 years of
service. Mrs.- Lee now resides ia
Chapel Hill wh-re she takes an ac- tentative; Bill McLean, Order of the
live interest in campus activities. Cirail; Miss Penn Anthony, Pan
Chairman of the selection com-! hellenlc Council; Miss Carol Jones,
niit 'ee for the award is Miss Kath- j
Wed., May 22, 8:30 a.m
Wed., May 22, 2:00 p.m.
Sat., May 25, 8:30 a.m
Sat., May 25, 2:00 p.m
Mon., May 27, 8:30 a.m.
Mon., May 27, 2:00 p.m
. Tucs., May 28, 8:30 a.m.
Tues., May 28, 2:00 p.m.
Wed., May 29, 8:30 a.m.
Wed., May 29, 2:00 p.m.
Thurs., May 30, 8:30 a.m.
cine Carmichael, Dean of Women.
four student members: -.
Ed Sutton. Golden Fleece repre-
W omen's Residence Council.
"The following activities are
scheduled for Graham ' Memorial
Young . Friends, 9:45-11 a.m.,"
Grail Room; Quakers, 11-1 a.m.,
Grail Room; Westminister Fellow
ship, 9:30-10:45 a.m., Roland Park
er Lounge No. 1; Community
Church. 11-12 a.m., Roland Park-,
cr Lounge No. 1; Presbyterian
Church, 9:30-11 a.m., Roland
Parker Lounge Nos. 2 and 3; Pres
byterian Church, 9:30-11 a.m.,
Rendezvous ' Rcom and A. P.O.
The following activities are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
SLudent Entertainment Commit
tee, 4-5:30 p.m., Grail Room;
Dance Committee, 7-9 p.m., Grail
Room; Grail, 9-11 p.m., Grail
Room; Student Party, 7-8:30 p.m.,
Roland Parker Lounge Nos. 1 and
2; Debate Council, 4-5 .frm.. Wood
house Conference Room; Student
Traffic Committee, 8-11 p.m.,
Woochouse Conference Room; So
ciology Class 179, 12-1 p.m.. Ren
dezvous Room; Bridge Club, 7-11
p.m., Rendezvous Room.
The Student Legislature Thurs
day night confirmed the appoint
ment of the delegates to the Na
tional Student Association Con
gress who are: Whit Whitfield
(chairman), Joel Fleishman. Son
ny Evans, Don Furtado, and Neil
The alternates to the congress
will be: Jerry Oppenheimer, Bob
Carter, Tom Walters, Bill Redding
and Dot Pressly. y
Student Body President Evans
said of th!s delegation, "I feel
that we have , a delegation that
will represent the university and
student government as it deserves
to be represented.'
The legislature approved . the
Summer School Woman's Honor ;
Council of Katherine Coe (chair
man), Martha Fortune, Cindy Se
graves, Amy Morse, Majorie Stal
vey and Bobbi Madison.
Gary Greer will have a three
year seat on the Graham Memor
ial Board of Directors by the Stu
dent Body President's appoint
ment. Representatives absent from the
meeting Thursday night were: Bill
Baum, Herb Greenblatt, John Ray,
Mike Weaver, Misses Kitty, Corr,
Shelia Cronan, and Val Von Amnion,
Have Six Functions
The men's orientation groups
will be paired with the women's
for six functions next fall, Jerry
Oppenhcimer, chairman of the
I orientation committee, announced
Last fall the mixing of the men
and women orientation counselors
and their groups was encouraged,
but this year there will be definite
assignments for each counselor.
As it is now planned the men's
groups will attend with the women
at the picnic and activities session,
the dance on the tennis court, the
Chancellor's reception, the wel
coming assembly, the student
government meeting and the fac
ulty panel discussion.
This fall the transfer students
will come at the same time that
freshman do. The grad students
will be given a program by the
Graduate Club under the direc
tion of the orientation committee.
The faculty panel discussion is
an addition to the old program.
Four professors will talk about
the .academic side of life at Caro
lina and explain in general what
"will be expected of the students
and what they should expect of
the professors. '
The activities session has been
combined with the picnic. Oppen
hcimer explained that there would
be more informal and cooler.
Drama Group Presents
Plays Ton ight I n GM
Th Petite Dramatiques will present the second in a series of
programs to be held tonight at 8 p.m. in the lounge of Graham
The program, entitled "An Evening of Tennessee Williams,"
will consist of two one-act plays by the well-known and popular
The first play to be presented is entitled, "Hello From Bertha,"
an early play of the author's written while he lived in St. Louis, the
setting of the play.
This play is being directed by Lloyd Skinner, in the cast are
Nancy Stephens as Bertha (Miss Stephens made a sensation re
cently as Marian, the evil woman of the world, in this year's Sound
and Fury presentation), as Goldie will be Hope Sparger, who play
ed the hilarious Meg Brockie, the man-hungry Scotch girl in
"Brigadoon' and also has taken parts in "Caligula," "Anastasia" and
"Child of Two Winds" in which she got experience for her present
part. Amanda Meiggs is Lena and June Craft plays The Girl.
The second, a companion piece to "Hello From Bertha" is en
titled "This Property Is Comdemned." This play, is directed by Tay
lor Williams. In this play are Lloyd Skinner who among his other
numerous roles starred in the first Petite Dramatique presentation
of "Caligula" as the mad emporer. He has also been in "Desire Un
der the Elms" this year and "Stranger in the Land." In the past
years, he has also been in "Even the Gods," "Seventeen" and
Miss Betinna Jinnete, who directed "Caligula" and has appeared
in a major part of "Peer Gynt" and also has been in two other plays
this year, will star as Willie.
If-'' . o ." 1
Shown above are Lloyd Skinner and Betinna Jinnette, who star,
ii the second one-act play to be presented tonight at 8 in Graham
Memorial. The play is entitled "This Property Is Condemned" and
is directed by Taylor Williams. Skinner also directs the first play
to be presented, "Hello, From Bertha," in "Ah Evening of Tennessee
II HI II. II I . I t f ,!,!- ,"
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A i 1 -
. new business manager
To Mould, Lead Public
North Carolina newspaper editors Chairman of the NT C. Bar Associa-
were urged tod- to accept their re-
spans ibility to mould and to lead
public opinion in the interest of im
proved administration of justice.
At a luncheon session of the North
Carolina Editorial Writers Confer
ence, J. Spencer Bell of Charlotte,
i- & -
William S. Michael Jr. and Manley M. Springs have l)een
named editor and business manager respectively of the new campus
humor magazine which will replace the now. defunct Tarnation.
Michael and Springs were appointed Friday to the top two pos
itions on the new humor publication by a special board consisting of
the present editors of The Daily Tar Heel, the Yackety Yack and
the Carolina Quarterly, in addition to two presidential appointments
and two members of the Student Legislature.
The new editor lists as previous
experience for the position editor
ship of his - fraternity newspaper,
editorship of the Hartford YMCA
magazine and -work with the Fiction
He lists himself as an English
tion Committee, which is making a
.study of the state's judicial system,
stressed the importance of construo
tion criticism on the part of news
papers and declared that "worse
poppycock was iever peddled any
where --than the public conception
that the courts are a mystery be
yond comprehension of the layman."
He was introduced by Hal Tribble,
Associate Editor of the Charlotte Ob
server and Chairmon of the Con
ference's Program Committee. '
Explaining that newspapers must
fcear the blame, for seeking sensa
tionalism in reporting the courts,
particularly at the police court level,
he changed that "savage injustice"
is often done in quoting from plead
ings without carefully printing den
ials simultaneously. "This is also
true for testimony from one side,"
ho continued. "The adverse testi
mony, even though, published the
next day, does not counteract the
accusations in the mind of the pub
lic." He advised that a few hours of
istudy and training for the person
v. ho handles court news would make
a world of difference in the quality
of his reporting and urged that the
best staff members with sufficient
J training to give intelligent accounts
I of what goes on should be assigned
to cover "this most important phase
(See EDITORS, page 3)
University Recieves $55,500 Grant
By CHERRY PARKER
A $55,500 grant from the Falk
Foundation to the University of j
North Carolina will make possible j
a unique inree-year program 01
field work and participation in
politics for students in the De- j
partment of Political Science.
The program will begin in Sep
The foundamental purpose of this
program is to sharpen the interest
of undergraduate students in poli
tics and to deepen their under
standing of the processes essential
to maintain a free democraiy. It
is expected that the interest thus
stimulated may lead to more freq
uent choices of careers in politics.
overnment service, journalism and
in teaching and research in politi-
At the outset of the program
impact will be concentrated on
courses in politics and political
parties. In these courses, tech
niques which are still new and
largely untried in college level
courses in political science will
Some of the new instruments of
instruction are field work, labora
tory analysis, personal participa
tion in politics and the increased
use of consultants in the class
room and lab.
The field work will consist of
systematic observation of politi
cal behavior in real life situations,
major with a "deep appreciation of
S. J. Pereleman, James Thurber,
Max Schulman, et al." Michael
is a special student and a member
ot Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Springs brings to the position of
business manager previous exper
ience on the business end of news
paper work with the MayerSpark,
his high school newspaper, and dur
ing the past year has acted in
capacities as Night Editor and
Night News Editor of The Daily Tar
He is a freshman (ram (Charlotte
and cites additional writing exper
iences with several publications
among his qualifications.
During the course of his inter
view for the po-iitioii as editor, Mic
hael :ndicated that he would like to
ee the magazine grow in size and j
stature so that some day it might !
command a. position, if not above,'
&uc-h magazines a the Harvard I
lanrrKn,--the--MIT--Voodo, the-WiM- j
jams Purple Cow and the Yale Rcc-
He ade'ed that these magazines
"have become synonymous with
real rib-tickling, in good taste, hu na
or and are indeed indicative, if not
the cause of the zest for living,
school spirit if you please, which
exists on these campuses."
Springs said yesterday that
"with the help of a capable and
industrious staff, I am sure we can
publish a financially as well as
'humorously successful mrgazine."
Get Your Yackety Yack
Yack editor Tommy Johnson
has announced that persons
wishing to pick up their year
books Monday may do so at Gra
ham Memorial, the Student Un
ion Building, after 3 p.m.
such as study of a primary cam
paign for state office.
Bureau of Records
In the laboratory analysis, field
work projects will be planned
I tools prepared for data gatherings
and analysis of documentary ma
terials will take place. UNC has
j one of the most complete collec-
j tiops of nation, state and local
public documents anywhere. This
is due largely to the University's
joint sponsorship with the Library
of Congress of the State Records
Microfilm Project, a project di
rected fctr 10 years by Dr. William
S. Jenkins. The serving and main-
Mary Moore Mason and Martha Fortune, shown above, were re
cently named Co-Editors of the YWCA Handbook.
. . . ner editor
Meets This Monday
The General Committee of the
Carolina Symposium will meet for
the last time this Monday May 20,
.1957, in the Assembly Room of
Wilson Library at 4 p.m.
All ' members are ured to at-
this meeting. f for there will
final discussion and adop-
tion of the theme for 19.53. Twy
proposals will be offered and n
vote will be taken to determinr-
I hich of the two will be devtlo -
ed by the Symposium.
Anyone who has attended at
least one of the preious meet
ings of the Symposium group is
eligible to attend this meeting
anj participate in the voting.
There has been some difficulty ,n
distributing the notification of
this forthcoming meeting, and be
cause of this, many of the partici-
i pants may not receive notices in
j the mail. Chairman Frank C'rowth
; er said tnl he hoped ! contact
i all of t!ie members before the
1 meeting, but urged ev-ryone to
i attend, even if further n -;iii;cation
'is not received bv Monday.
tenanc? of the
flo:-!j mfit -
collection is the re
Dr. William R. Pullen. also of the
political science department. Tii"
University offers many other as
sets f r research.
By way of personal participa
tion in polities, students will b"
encouraged, directed and
in attaching them-e:c- to th"
campaign staff of candidates run
ning in their home districts.
In the summer of ir."y. t:ic
may serve as 'interns' in th of
fices and camp;; i 421 headquarters