W F A T H F P
I'artU i!.it:ilv. ml as warm :is
Partly il.tnlv. I.ol ;is W.nill as
Siiuid.iv; lt-iiivia'urcs in ,w0's.
Monday f.iir and model ad l
VOLUME LVIII, re. .172
f ir tin' bi-annual 1 1 1 '.
In.i:i(in i a .-ie,v ean.pu ma.;;i..ne
a approved leccn.ly by the Joint
Cabinet ami Advisory Hoard of the
. d VU C . V
John S-j(Kt. 10 -program chair
man o! the VM VWr. said in cun
nection with tin publication, 'TL...s
tor the magazine were onceived
out tf t!i- be'ief that there Ls a great
r.eed f;r muc thorough examina
tion of thu University . i:.s institu
tions, interes s, a,;d traditions, and
of the studen's role here."'
A campus magazine .should pro
tide an on 1 t for s'udent feeling.
ieVa. cri:ii ism ar a',:. I;
I Jans arc now umUrw.iy for the
prop )M (I add. t, on to Swnin Ha!l.
icconhng to M.uk Preslar. Depart
ment of K.0I10. Tclev ivon. a:. I
Vot ion I'll t ui i s
Tw.i stones and a t).i-cn)t rd w !'
be ddded alonu'M(!e the ):-e.-i.;
itructiire. x t TiI i n baik te.vard
Ackland Hu.b'iii. 'I he Dep-irtnient
hopes to l.'t the contl.iit in late
lull with Cfn-triK't.on beuMmue;
rarly in the e'lrmii : i :u
Kiftcn to H months ujl!
'-cesv.irv to C'-MiiI -'e tl-c ad m
14 (HK) sq'iar" fc ! a-e to !(
rnn.strtiete.l '1 he p: -v nt si,- of
S-ain Hal! i 20 v..)) .s(),are fe-.
Future plans are to eVtud t' f a'l
cition further ;ind to tear dowri
t''e face of th- re."-rt l-ii.l l.i:
in order to mue
tl match the ad
The first tloor f trie pronged
addition will contain a hree c!ps
room; a small classroom: a semip.
ar room; two television studios
'the smaller to l e use(' f r c!a.-ed
circuit experimentation); a record
ins: studio, a recording laboratory,
a radio studio; central effices;
dressing and makeup reams for
ic'evisim; a motion p dure stud 'n
(in old kitchen arem: an I a star
age area, which equals the ti!e
vision studios in area.
The jeiar.d floor will conta.it
fjculty offices, a ca'ssroorn with
flevated floor (which vvili arcorn
datc 1!3 Muder.ts). a proe-.-f
room serving both i l.t.v-r x ins. ;.n '
an ob-ervation room
The basement will con'a:n
and m ;t ion picture
S)i.vn below are some of the
member of the Senior Class (lift
Ccnmittee unpacking part of the
.senior das.s gilt.
Th.'y are 1. to r.l. Jack Haper, 1
Chairman; Ciaire H.irrer; Wa le The collection includes various se
Smith. lVima.un. S.v.i .r Class i Uctians from literature and world
Prcsiden.; Anne Terry, and Dr. ..ffah-s and includes readings from
11-rry P.euhu:, I.iarary P.i'uogra-: h.ke.speare, Chaucer, Burns, Whit-',!,'T-
. m"-:' Ioe. Faulkner, Greek master-
Jht' S'.'t c.-sists t.i a large rec- ,;ere,;, and a number of other clas
...H 1 1
' .' t
Interviews for students interested
in serving as editor or as mem
bers of the staff will be held in
A. ate Queen's office in the Y build
ing, between 2 and 3:15 p.m. Mon
day. The ediiorial bc;ard will be form-
eel this spring so that plans may be
fcrniulated for the fall issue.
"1'ieviou.s experience is not es
siatial. as the prime requirements
are interest and insight," said
Mary Hunter Kennedy, co-program
It was stressed that this is to
be a nri'azine for and by the stu
dents at DXC and direct ed toward
In ir i .'.!el est.s.
ihis ma;1, tine i.s to be a suc
vOa. it Aill need the support of all
t.'ie . Au..e.i..s. i.xf.ti ienctji on other
.a.Dje.i.i..-. will magazines of a
laid. if rjv hae shOAii the po
l. ui.d a .d i...;h of this new pub
.;ia;ion. 'I here is no reason why
L'ar.ili ia .should not have this mode
f 'p:es.sion," Snyder said.
studcv.ts interested who'
..i,...e eo:ne by for an interview at
!!ie de.-L'ua'.ed time are requested
-y A.ir.e .K'en to call John Snyder
at 2J7V. or Mary Hunter Kennedy
'One Of Best'
'il,;:ivdjy Dr. White visited
c;e. a.i. g roc.n in the N. C. Ale
.ji.ru. iluspi.al while a heart oper
a tun was about to be performed, significant campus trends,
aiul talked wilh the attending sur- Over 40 per cent admit know-h'-cv.s
as they worked. He also saw ingly violating the Campus Code,
research experiments under way in j and 75 per cent don't think they
ca.uijc diseases and visited wards i
and room for private care patients.
Dr. While described President Ei
sei.hower as "one of my best pati
ents." The President Ls completely
cooperative, said Dr. White.
rihe President is the kind of man
. ho likes work, Ls accustomed to
.vt.rk and needs work regardless
a -sjme.imes "conditions of stress"
ii.Jer h:cli he must work in mak
ing many major decisions every
Oi the Khrushchev blow-up in
j'jris. Dr. Whi.e said he was not
at all astonished that President Ei
scr.iiiAer t.ak it all in stride, with
out any outward show of temper
arid refrained from replying in kind
to Khrushchev's outbursts.
Record Collection In Library
Leave School Gift
ord collection to be housed in
Louis Il:jund Wilson Library until
-inch time as the building of a new
:u(!ent union building enables the
-jida cti. -.1 tr.- 1 kent therp
, ii hit
. - TT X 1 """" . v, - -
. 1 1
Complete Ufi Wire Sermce
Ccmmencement Marshals Line Up Before
anown aDove are The ivtu commencement Marshals. 1st row JMaiy Hunter Kennedy, Barbara
Faulkner, Claudia McLaughlin, Dody Prevost. 2nd row Sway Giimiey, Chailfe;, Graham, Dr. J. C.
Lyons (faculty marshal), Moyer Smith and Davis B. Young.
Most Students Wouldn't Snitch
On Code Violator Study Reveals
By BETTE HUTCHINS
Seventy per cent of UNC stu
dents would not turn in an of
fender of the Campus Code and
forty per cent of them have know-
1 ingly violated it themselves, a re-
ant survey revealed.
I But. a majority seem to want to;
I keep it that way. j
I Responding last week to a ques-
j tionaire sampling student attitud-!
es toward the Campus Code and
the Student Council, over 160 Car-!
olina students revealed several
would report a violation of it.
Still, 59 per cent of them be
lieve that students are capable of
judging their fellows. Further. 69
per cent feel that students' social
behavior should be regulated by
a combination of students and ad
ministration. Most of those participating in
the poll are sophomores or juniors
who indicated their beliefs on 22
They are members of two sec
tions of political science 41, a be
ginning and an advanced econom
ics class, two advanced psychology
classes, a French and a chemistry
Only one-fifth of these students
reported satisfaction with the cur
rent operation of the Council.
sic and contemporary literary se
lections. In addition, speeches and famous
declarations by Churchill, FDR, and
others are included in a Library
f Congress Series.
The purpose of the $800 gift is
to enable students and others to
hear firsthand readings and
speeches of famous authors and
-v sr VJ
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MAY 22, 190
v v f"s A vMf m z. 1
Anothcr one-fifth indicated they
were "not very satisfied."
Another 165 per cent are dis
satisfied and one anry youn
man initiated a "very dissatis
fied" column. The largest group
4U per cent, ielt they did not know
enough about the Council's stand
ards to judge, and checked "don't
"Far too-frequent favoritism" by l
the Council was a ooirm'flint f,f
37 per cent, while 31 per cent '
found it "rarely" biased. 15 pet 1
cent feel the Council is never pre-(nd
Again 17 per cent indicated thev
"don't know." About one-half con
sider that the Council would give
them a fair hearing, 34 per cent
fear some predisposition, and 13
per cent are uncertain.
The greatest percentage of
don t knows was reported con
cerning the legal procedure used
in trials. The majority, 60
cent, didn't know whether the
Council follows procedure similar
to that of the nation's court sys
tems. The minority split evenly,
yes and no.
A significant 35 per cent do
net know anyone who serves or
has served on the Council.
Of those who do not consider
students qualified ju:':;o3 cf their
colleagues, 17 per cent still prefer
student control and 16 per
administration control 22 per
should make the regulations con
cerning their social behavior. How
ever, 67 per cent agree that a
faculty member should attend
trials, and that a defendant may
appeal the Council's verdict.
Time Running Oui;
Exams Nearly Here
Final exams begin on Wednesday, Mcy 25, and last until
Thursday, June 2. By action of the faculty, the time of an examin
ation may not be changed aiter it has been fixed in the schedule.
Permission to take examinations to remove grades of "Kxc. Abs."
or "Cond." must be secured from Central Office of Records prior
;o the exam. No student may be excused from a regularly scheduled
exam except by the Infirmary, in case of illness; or by his General
College Advisor or Dean, in case of any other emergency.
The schedule is as foiiows:
All French, German and Spanish courses numbered 1, 2, 3, 2x and
4, and Econ 70, Phar,n 1C Wednesday, May 25, 3:30 a.m.
Ml 10:09 classes on ir,XF Wednesday. Mav 25. 2 p.m
Ml 11:00 classes on T HIS . ... . Thursday, May 26. 8:30 a.m.
Ml 8:00 classes on MWF Thursday, Mav 2h 2 p.m.
All 10:00 daises on TTHS Fiidav, May 27, 8:30 am.
All 1:00 classes on MWF, CA 180, Psych 26 and Ph3rm3c 45
Friday, May 27, 2 pm.
Ml 11.00 classes on MV.'F Sati-rdav, May 23. 8:30 a m
Ml 2:00 classes on TThS. 1 1!A 130. !To!y Sci 41 and Pharm 15
Saturday, May 23, 2 p.m
All 3:00 classes, Chem 21, B A 71 and 72 f.nd all o'her classes
net provided for in this schedule McncV, Way 30, 8:20 a.m.
All 8 00 classes en TThS ' . Monday, fay 3D, 2 n.m.
Ml 12:00 classes on MWF Tiusdav. May 31. 8 30 a m
All 2:00 classes on MWF. Econ 31, 32 .vH 61 Tuesday, Mav 31, 2 p m
All 9:00 classes on MWF . V7ednesc?ay, June 1, P:30 am.
All 12:C0 classes on TThS, Njv Sci end Air Sci Wednesday,
Jvne 1, 2 p.m.
All 9:00 classes on TThS Thursday. June 2. 8:30 am
All 1:00 classes on TThS, Eccn 81 and Physics 25 Thursday
June 2, 2 p.m
In case of conflict, the regularly scheduled exam takes prece
dence over the common exam (denoted by an asterik).
The Council should not have the
power to suspend students, said
54 per cent.
A majority of VA per cent be
lieve trials should be open at the
defendant's option. Tvvenlv Der
kcr.t feel thev sheuld 1,0 nn,.n
a'l times, and 15 per cent prefer
Classroom discipline is the pro-
itstus responsibility, say 45 per
f cnt However, 35 per cent feel he
n,ay ivc lne Council jurisdiction.
14 per cenl fcel lnat as a vio
iiuuu ui 1 ne campus cone, me
Council's jurisdiction is inherent.
Concerning specific incidents,
'2 per cent consider that a stu
dent arrested for disorderly con
duct at a summer resort should
not be tried after his return to
school. 90 per cent believe a traf-
I fit violation need not be a viola-
tion of the Campus Code, and 53
per cent ieel that a student arrest
j cd at a football game for posses
sion oi i:quor ana freed by police
should not be tried by the Stu
Varying numbers of students re
ported they couid not answer al
most every question because of
lack of information. Many believe
that the students should have
seme form of social code as a re
spected guide, but not necessarily
to be enforced by student report
ing of violations.
Others feel that the Campus
Code is often interpreted too
strictly in attempting to define
where and when certain conduct
becomes a lady or gentleman!
V l ;
Offices in Graham
i cur new courses including one
in nonfictie.n writing have been
added in the Department of Radio,
Television and Motion Pictures for
the fall .semester.
RTVMP no, "Production Funde
mentaLs," is a study of accepted
and expeiimental methods of com
municating iVeni radio, television
and motion pictures. There are
two lecture and two laboratory pe
riods per week; three hours credit
RTVMP 171,- "Idea, Form and
Medium," is an investigation of the
relationship between an idea to be
expressed, the form of the expres
sion, and the medium chosen. The
stage, as well as radio, television,
and movies, is considered, using
.such examples as Greek, Tudor,
and Modern Drama.
RTVMP 173, "Research Projects
in Jhe .Mass Media," is an advanc
ed seminar-type course in which
students will study methods of re
search for the mass media and con
duct research projects of their own.
RTVMP 81, "Nonaction Writing,"
concerns the theories and practices
of writing non-dramatic materials
lor radio, television and movies.
Earl Wynn, chairman of the de
partment, also announced that
RTVMP majors will be allowed to
take eight courses. Previously on
ly only six were allowed.
Dr. Higley Honored
As Retiring ABO Head
Dr. L. Bodine Higley, a profes
sor in the School of Dentisty and
retiring president of the American
Board of Orthodontics, was honored
by his staff and his students, past
and present, at the recent meeting
here of the American Assn. of
A special citation to Dr. Higley
was engraved on a plaque present
ed to him, along with gifts from
representatives of the various
clasi.es who have studied under him
at a testimonial dinner at the
Dr. William G. Schneider, assist
ant professor in the UNC Depart
ment of Orthodontics, made the pre
sentation. Another dental faculty
member, Dr. Robert M. Nelson,
played a key role in organizing the
The citation recognized Dr. Hig
ley for "his outstanding efforts and
achievements in orthodontics" and
expressed "grateful appreciation for
his guidance and understanding
through the years.
iJr t' s ; , '
m Siv v.
.m.-.. ..." 5
Three Kap"pa Kappa Gamma's take a bird's eye view
entrance. They are (l-r) Bev Foard, Tootsie Sheppard,
Program WilS Be UNC's
166th Diploma Awarding
By MIKE McCLISTEK
The University's itifirh Conimenctnu-tu program, last
official school duty lor Carolina's ira(luatiM. seniors.' will
get underway June 4. h will continue throu-lT June 0. '
ment for parents and guests of the graduates, as well as the
inent for parents and guests of hte graduates, as well as the
particular exercises involving tlegreee candidates. Seniors and
degree recipients are urged to par
Included in the three-day pro-
gram are the foTowing
Reunion suppers for alumni, and
an open-air reception for seniors,
parents, alumni and faculty at
Kessing Pool Saturday night.
Baccalaureate sermon by Dr.
George M. Docherty, New York
Avenue Presbyterian Church, Wash
ington. D. C. Sunday at 11 a m. in
A Dutch luncheon . for seniors
and parents at 12:30 Sunday in
A concert by the University
Band under Davie 'Poplar at 4:30
q, lr! I f6:3- Chancellcr William B. Ay-
TUCly E lannea !cock wil1 P- The Commence-'
1 j ment Address will be delivered by
Chamber of Commerce executives ! Hon- Luther II. Hodges, governor
will come to the campus this week- j of orh Carolina,
end to begin a week's study cf ad- The academic procession will
vanced organization management. form at the Bell Tower. In case
Tha , . of rain- the procession will form
The Academy of Orangization , in the corridors of Woollen Gym
Management is one of two offered Lasilim, and graduation exercfses
in the nation and is the highest- win be held in the gym
level educational program sponsor-'
ed by the Chamber of Commerce ! Diplomas will be distributed af
of the United States. , u'r the exercises behind the wo-
I men's gym, or they will be mailed
Last year officials from 23 states j to the recipient. In case of rain
and the District of Columbia parti-the diplomas will be given out
cipated in the academy program, j in the basement of WoohVn.
which is taught by senior members j Caps and gowns may be rented
of the University faculty. Twenty- ( from the Book Exchange. They
nine are registered for the i960,1 should be worn at th baccalau
program. J reate sermon and for graduation
The three-year advanced study j
offers a special certificate cf reeog- j Tne University will attempt to
nition to those completing it. The Provide dormitory accommoda
second and third year curricula will non:' 10r alumni and guests. Re
be taught next week. Quests for such housing should be
j made to the Housing Officer, 3
Academy students will attend ; South Bldg.
daily lectures in Carroll Hall, ac-1 All degne candidates are in
cording to Dr. Rex S. Winslow, who vited to become members of the
heads UNC's Bureau of Business General Alumni Association at a
Services and Research. ! special first-year rate of SI. Near
Two national Chamber officials
who wdl help conduct the program ; Crownover. Senior Class Alumni
are Spencer Shaw of Washington, ; Committee chairman
D. C. manager of the Institute De- j All reports from solicitation are
partment; and Ed H. Cherry of. not complete and several hun
Atlanta, Ga., manager of the south- j dred additional seniors are ex
eastern division. j pectfcd to be added to membership.
' 1- ... i
C7 jeirs f detfate4 rrt &
a better University; a better state
and a better nation bj one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression Is the backbone ( an
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE
j ' The Commencement Conce.n
Sunday at 8:30 D.m.. which will
j feature a presentation of Rossini's
"Stabat Mater" by the Chapel Hill
Choral Cluh and University Sym
phony Oiehe tia.
University reception for com
mencement guests Monday at 11
a. 111 at Davie Poplar.
Alumni luncheon, Monday at
12: CO in Lenicr Hail, including the
awarding of "Golden Anniversary"
certificates- to 1910 graduates and
the installation of Alumni Associa
tion officers for 1960-61. Toastmas
ter will be Kenneth C. Royal!, '14,
Monday afternoon special exer
cises will be held for the graduat
ing classes in medicine and nurs- ,
ing, and convocations will be held
for the schools of dentistry and
Graduating exercises will begin
j Monday, 7 p.m., at Kenan Stadium,
I preceded by a band concert at
ly 400 seniors have enrolled in the
association, according to Jim
- r I.
cf their sorority house as they patch up Santa's
and Margaret CoIJiLorou-jh.
. Paulo by Charlie Elumenthal