Chapol Bill, N. c.
Why The Silence?
Sec Edits, Page Two
Offices in Graham Memorial
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
' Just The Day To . .
fci - sTc ! "
Several Other Bills
On Floor Tonight
Final action will be taken on
several bills of importance when
the Student Legislature meets to
night at 7:30.
One of these, the resolution
against nuclear testing, has been
pending for several weeks, and ex
tensive debate is expected.
The resolution condemns the
Soviet Union's "unilateral repu
diation" of the nuclear testing ban
and urges the United States gov
ernment to refrain from resuming
testing in the atmosphere.
Another bill that will be up for
consideration tonight will be one
to appropriate $600 for a scholar
ship for a Cuban refugee student.
A bill to provide effective legis
lative review of presidential ap
pointments is scheduled for con
sideration as well as a bill to
clarify the succession to the office
of President, in the event of his
inability to fulfill his duties.
A bill to allot $150 for the Honor
System Commission will be con
sidered during the session. This
money would be used to have three
more copies of the Honor System
film made for use during the Com
mission's tour of high schools this
George Rosental, chairman of
the Judicial Committee, said that
there was a strong possibility that
the bill on redistricting which has
been in the Judicial Committee
may come on the floor tonight
also. This bill would provide new
and more equal zoning of the
legislative and judicial districts.
There will also be consideration
of a bill providing for the election
of four of the- five delegates to the
National Student Congress of the
National Stucfcnt Association, the
other two delegates, the president
and vice-president of the student
body will be automatic delegates.
All students interested in la
crosse should meet Coach Espo
sito in 303 Woollen Gym at 4 p.m.
Gocttingen Scholarship applica
tions are available in Y-Court.
Deadline for filing is Monday, Feb
OOPS . . .
CORRECTION: The Eagle Scout
Banquet will be (tonight) Feb. 15
at the University Methodist
Church instead of March 15 as pre
Joyner Dorm will give a Combo
Party Saturday night from 9 to 12
p.m. in the basement of Cobb
Dorm. The whole campus is in
vited. Harry McDowell's Combo
Campus Affairs Group Commit
tee meets in Grail Room at 8
p.m. Dress for picture.
The YM-YWCA Dix Hill Com
mittee will meet in Y-Court at
2 p.m. today to go to Raleigh for
second semester orientation. This
meeting is required for all new
members. Anyone interested in
visiting the hospital this semester
should sign up this week on Tom
Davis' door in Y-Court. This is
necessary to decide which days
trips can be scheduled. Trips to
visit patients will begin next week.
The National Student Association
will hold its regular weekly meet
ing this afternoon at 4 p.m. in
Roland Parker Lounge, GM.
The Amateur Radio Club will
have its first meeting this semes
ter tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the
"ham shack" in Caldwell X.
- Plans for Parents Day activities
and other club projects wilt be
discussed and work on projects
will be begun. Present Parents
Day plans call for several port
able stations throughout the cam-
' i is,.
f x Is'
4. S s. -timi. j '
v.f ..ss, . 'i"
s s 'f-?-
YESTERDAY'S BALMY WEATHER brought
out the car washers. Here Pi Beta Phi pledges
Chris Kress (1.) and Cindy Davis (r.) wash a
Junior Class Picks Dr.
As Its Teacher-Of-The-Month
Dr. Bernard Boyd has been se
lected as the Junior Class Teacher-of-the-Month
for February. The
James A. Gray Professor of Bibli
cal Literature is the first to re
ceive the award. The selection was
announced by Junior Class Presi
dent Richard Vinroot and Jeff
Guller, chairman heading the proj
ect. Dr. Boyd is recognized princi
pally on the UNC campus for his
course on "The Origins of the
Bible," -known -as Religion 23. To
thousands of Carolina students Dr.
ipus and for a roving mobile sta
Additional committee members
are needed to serve on the Elec
tions Board, Academic Affairs
Committee and the Campus Af
fairs Committee. All interested
students should call Dwight
Wheeles, presidential assistant, to
day or tomorrow 942-6161.
The UNC chapter of the Young
Americans for Freedom will meet
tonight at 8 p.m. in the Law
School courtroom. President Mike
Putzel invites all members of the
national not yet affiliated with the
UNC chapter, and all interested
students to attend. Earl Baker will
speak on "The Need for Unity in
a Young Conservative Movement."
The New Left Club will meet
tonight at 8:30 in the Graham
Memorial Roland Parker Lounge.
Dr. James Blackman will lead a
discussion on the Draft Program
of the Communist Party, Soviet
Union. Copies of a pamphlet on
this subject may be obtained at
town book stores or by contacting
The Carolina Quarterly will hold
an organizational meeting tonight
at 7 p.m. in Roland Parker II, GM.
Anyone may attend.
The Citizens Committee for
Open Movies will hold an open
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in . St
The Monogram Club will meet
in Woollen Gym tonight at 7:30.
The Student Party will caucus
tonight at 6:30 in Graham Memo
rial's Grail Room. Discussion will
include the role of Legislature on
resolutions concerning national and
international issues, party floor
leader Dwight Wheless said Tuesday.
car as part of a
Boyd has imparted an interpreta
tion of the Bible that is easy to
grasp and meaningful within the
context of our modern times. His
teachings " provide a fresh ap
proach to the subject matter that
transcends mere religious dogma.
Essentially, he has treated the
course as objectively as possible,
without deference to any particu
lar theological views
"It is this honest objectivism,
ocmbined with a delightful, some
times" shocking sense of humor that
has earned him the praise and
respect of so many students. To
establish a point clearly, Dr. Boyd
will not hesitate to refer to Bibli
cal wearing apparel as London
Fogs and Weejuns."
From English To Theology
Born in Mount Pleasant, South
Carolina, 52 years ago, the pro
fessor attended Presbyterian Col
lege -A.B.) and received a Mas
ter's degree in English at Prince-
ton University. Originally he as-!
pired to teach English in college
but changed his mind and went
to the Theological Seminary at
Princeton. His formal education
was terminated with his Th.D. at
UP Will Revamp
The University Party moved to
amend its by-laws through a basic
change in convention procedure in
a meeting Tuesday night.
The party unanimously passed a
resolution which would set up the
spring nominating convention on a
system basically oriented around
national convention processes.
Each dorm, fraternity, or sorority
having a minimum of five UP
members would be allowed a five
member delegation with each
member possessing a vote. For
every additional UP member the
institution would be allotted an
Each residence would be re
quired to file a list of UP mem
bers with the sergeant-at-arms 24
hours before the convention Si
that the size of its delegation could
be computed. In addition, each
delegation would be required te
have a minimum of five delegates
on the floor at all times to keep
voting privileges. "In this way,
block voting and constant move
ment on the convention floor would
be eliminated," said Inman Allen,
party member and leader in the
move for amendment.
Bill Criswell, party chairman and
Jerry Jacobs has been elected
president of the Hillel Student
Cabinet for the year 1962-1963.
Jacobs is a member of Pi Lambda
Phi Fraternity, and manager of
the Hillel basketball team.
Other members of the Cabinet
are Bruce Cooper, Martin Leder,
Sam Blumburg, Louis Rosenthal
and Ronnie Gabrrel.
Pi Phi pledge project.
Photo by Jlmi Wallace
Union Theological Seminary
A highlight of Dr. Boyd's inter
esting career was his service as
a chaplain in World War II. From
1943 to 1945 he was with the U.S.
Marines in the Pacific Area and
was the recipient of a Purple
Heart during the Okinawa cam
paign. Before coming to Carolina, Dr.
Boyd taught at both Presbyterian
(1936-1946) and Davidson College
( 1947-1950 ) v as Professor oi Bible.
He has been at UNC ever since,
assuming the position of Chair
man of the Department of Re
ligion just two years later, which
he held until 1960.
Dr. Boyd's talents have not been
limited to the confines of the
Carolina campus. He is in con
tinual demand as a theologian and
speaker throughout the country.
A few years ago. he filmed a
Biblical series for use on national
educational television, and three
of his courses have appeared on
WUNC-TV. The University has
previously singled out his excel
lence by selecting him for a Tan
ner Award for Distinction in Col
originator of the idea for the new
procedure, said, "Many dorm stu
dents have refrained from attend
ing UP conventions because they
felt they didn't have a chance . . .
the responsibility for a smooth
democratic convention shall lie on
the shoulders of the delegates."
In other action the party heard
that $150 each had been given to
the Freshman class, the Sophomore
class, and the Carolina Sympos
ium. Pharmacists Hear
Three professors of the School of
Medicine will address pharmacists
here tonight at 8 at UNC School
This is the second of a six
meeting scries of a drug sympos
ium sponsored by the School of
The speakers will be Dr. William
J. Cromartic, professor of bac
teriology and director of Bacter
iological and Serological Labora
tories; Dr. William R. Straughn
Jr., associate professor of bacter
iology and Dr. William K. Spitz-nagel,-
associate professor of bac
teriology:' The first three meetings of the
symposium' are being devoted to
antibiotic drugs. The remaining
three sessions will . concern var
ious pharmaceuticals used in the
treatment of cardiovascular
The meetings will continue
through March 4.
The speakers for next week,
Wednesday, Feb. 21, are Drs. Cro-
martie and Spitznagel and Dr
John H. Schwab, associate proies
sor of bacteriology.
ob Maddry New
Bob Maddry has been appointed
Chairman of the Campus Orien
tation Committee, Student Body
President Bill Harriss announced
A committee composed of the
past chairman of the Orientation
committee, the presidents of the
IDC and IFC, the president of the
Pan-Hellenic Council, the chair
man of the Women's Residence
Council, the chairman of the
Carolina Women's Council and the
president of the Student Body, act
ing as chairman of this group,
selects the head of the orienta
. Orientation Counselor
Maddry has served as orienta
tion counselor and last year was a
member of the Orientation com
mittee. He' is also president of
Sigma Nu social fraternity.
The new chairman will be
searching for ways to shorten the
length of the orientation period
without losing the benefits and es
sentials of the plan, and a greater
degree of emphasis on academics,
President Harriss stated, "I
feel the utmost confidence in Bob,
and I am sure that he will do a
highly commendable job in this
f.r ' Cwnmlttee. Duties-
.' The i orientation committee, the
rest of which will be chosen by
March 15, has as its duties, the
Is Set For Spring
The Extension Division, in con
junction with the North Carolina
Symphony Society, will sponsor a
workshop for interested teachers,
principals, supervisors, concert
chairmen and others engaged in
preparing school children through
out the State for attendance at the
full symphony's series of free chil
dren's concerts this spring.
The workshop will be conducted
in Chapel Hill on Saturday, Feb. 24,
starting at 10 a.m.
Mrs. Adeline McCall, director of
the children's division of the N. C.
Symphony Society, will be in charge
of the seminar. She will review the
music the symphony will play, give
demonstrations of percussion scores
and show how children can make
various percussion instruments to
be used in the audience participa
tion portions of the program.
Appreciation To Be Taught
Songs the children will sing to
orchestral accompaniment will be
taught during the workshop ses
sions. Demonstrations will also be
given in dance and rhythmic acti
vities appropriate to the apprecia-
RALEIGH Two State College
professors were said by the Wake
Memorial Hospital to be improved
and resting comfortably, and a
third was in good condition at
Highsmith Hospital in Fayette
ville, after a Monday night colli
sion near Faycttevillc which took
the life of a young Fort Bragg re
servist. Alvin M. Fountain, 61, and Rob
ert Wynne, 31. were resting com
fortably in Wake Memorial Hos;
pital Wednesday afternoon ;, and
Paul A. Brodenburg, 38, was in
good condition in the Fayetteville
hospital. Fountain received a
fractured right arm, Wynne a
broken right leg, and Brodenburg
cuts and bruises.
The accident, which occurred on
N.C. 210 near Ft. Bragg, took the
life of Pfc. Joseph P. Yeager, 22,
of Ft. Bragg. An occupant of the
Yeager car. Pfc. Richard L. Sib
ley, 21, received cuts and bruises
on the face and scalp.
The professors were on their way
to teach extension classes at Ft.
s, - 1 "ik
general overseeing of the campus
orientation program, the revision
of the manual for orientation
counselors, the choosing and train
ing of counselors and physical ar
rangements1 during the period of
Interviews for committee mem
bers will begin in about two
weeks, according to Maddry. He
also requested ,thatany ideas about
orientation and how it can be im
proved be called in to either he or
tion and. understanding of the
music which Dr. Benjamin F.
Swalin, musical director of the
symphony, has programmed.
Mrs. McCall is supervisor of
music in the Chapel Hill elementary
schools and has served on various
committees of the Music Educa
tors National Conference. She rec
ently held workshop seminars at
the University of Indiana, Ohio
State University, and at several
colleges in the North Carolina area.
Previous workshops covering
North Carolina Little Symphony
programs' for 1962 have proved es
pecially valuable to the public
school teacher and the music sup
ervisor in the city and county school
systems and to many others whose
interests lie in the field of music
appreciation for the elementary and
high school student. Sessions were
held in Morganton on October 24
and in Chapel Hill last Dec. 2. Both
workshops were well attended. Last
year three similar worshop semi
nars were attended by more than
300 educators from various parts of
The North Carolina Little Sym
phony lias already commenced its
1962 tour. The Full Symphony of
some 65-70 musicians will begin
its programs for school children on
April 11 in Roanake Rapids and
will wind up the current season
with a concert in Hickory on May
Office managers and bookkeep
ers of the Tarheel Electric Mem
bership Corporation will gather at
the School of Business Administra
tion for a four-day EMC Office
Managers Institute, February 19
22. The EMC personnel will attend
courses in organization, money and
credit, and effect of group par
ticipation. The courses will be taught by
UNC faculty members Dr. Claude
George, assistant dean and pro
fessor in the School of Business
Administration; Dr. David Lapkin,
professor, Department of Eco
nomics; and Dr. Harry Upshaw.
associate professor, Department tot
Honor System Talks
Men's Honor Council Chairman
George Campbell Tuesday night
aired student complaints that Asst.
Dean of Student Affairs William G.
Long has used "third degree" tac
tics in questioning defendants 'prior
to their hearings.
Campbell referred to the charges
during a report on the honor sys
tem at a Student Party meeting in
Honor system talks by Campbell
and Jey Deifell, chairman of the
Honor System Commission, opened
a three-and-a-half hour meeting.
The SP program committee had
requested them to give a system
"I've been told by quite a few
defendants," Campbell said, "that
Dean Long gave them the 'third
degree' when he talked with them
prior to their hearings."
"I haven't been aware of any
such practices being used," Dean
Long said yesterday when asked
about the charges, "but I can t
prevent people saying things about
When asked about Campbell's
making the statement at an open
meeting, Dean tsng stated, "I
think it's a fair comment and he
has every legal right to his opin
ion. "I think Mr. Campbell is one of
the finest chairmen we've had in
a long..time and I think he under-
The 12th annual Retailers Ac
tivities Clinic will be held at UNC
Sunday and Monday. The clinic is
sponsored annually by the Univer
sity and the North Carolina Mer
chants Association. Officials from
N. C. merchants associations and
chambers of commerce will be at
tending. Major clinic sessions ?vS
be held in the Carolina Inn and
John Harden of John Harden
Associates, Greensboro public re
lations firm, will be the after
dinner speaker, giving an address
entitled "To See Ourselves as
Others See Us," in which he will
cover the public relations pro
grams of retailers and retail or
ganizations. Don Kimrey, 1961 president of
the Raleigh Merchants Bureau, will
be the speaker at the "presidents
breakfast," Monday, February 19,
at 8:30 a.m. in the Carolina Inn
ballroom. Kimrey's address is en
titled "How to Make the Most of
Clinic sessions will begin at 10
a.m. February 19 in Carroll Hall.
Dr. R. S. Winslow, UNC professor
of economics and director of the
Bureau of Business Service and
Research, will give the welcome
for the University. Sessions will in
clude the premiere southern show
ing of a new film, "Too Good to
Be True," a 20-minute film of the
Association of Better Business Bu
reaus covering the evils of "bait
and switch" advertising.
Sherwood Michael, manager of
Thalheimer's in Winston-Salem,
will give a presentation entitled
"Retail Employment Problems of
1962," in which problems posed by
new state and federal laws wiil
The clinic will conclude with its
annual luncheon which will be held
at 1 p.m. in the Carolina Inn ball
room. Luncheon speaker is Laur
ence A. Alexander of New York,
president of National Downtown
Services, Inc., and editor and pub
lisher of Downtown Idea Exchange
newsletter. Alexander's address is
entitled "Fads, Fallacies, and a
Few Facts About Downtown," in
which he will discuss downtown
problems and what is being done
Registration will be held from
3 to 7 p.m. at the Carolina Inn,
Sunday, and will be followed by a
reception and a dinner in the Caro
lina Inn balroom.
stands the problems we both
Campbell said he had no per
sonal knowledge of such action. He
said he felt Long was a "fair
The chairman said he did not ob
ject to Long questioning persons
accused of honor infractions, but
could "see where questioning
The Student Party recommended
legislative passage of a nuclear
testing resolution by a 22-11 vote
at its Tuesday night meeting.
The resolution is expected to
come to the floor in Student Legis
lature Thursday night.
It calls for the U.S. government
to "refrain from resuming nuclear
testing in the atmosphere, so long
as such a policy does not jeo
pardize the deterrent capabilities
of the United States."
At the beginning of the SP" meet
ing three legislative seats were
filled by party election.
Kippy Carter was elected to a
Dorm Men's II seat. Dave Williams
to Town Men's III, and Rita John
son to Dorm Women's I. Four other
seats were left unfilled.
Jey Deifell and George Camp
bell spoke on the honor system
and answered questions. (See
story, this page.)
Dave Williams, SP vice-chairman,
then introduced a resolution
recommending that Student Legis
lature defeat the nuclear testin--,
Bill Harriss, president of the
student body, and Hank Patterson,
vice-president, spoke against the
Williams resolution. John Randall,
Legislature parliamentarian, and
Robin Britt, the legislative bill's
sponsor, also spoke against the
Bill Phillips, Rufus Edminsten
and Dick Akers spoke for the Wil
liams resolution. Supporters of the
resolution claimed the nuclear bill
was unconstitutional and invalid
for Legislature to consider.
The SP also changed its meet
ing night from Tuesday to Mon
day, effective next meeting.
Mrs. Eliska Chanlett, U.S. Dele
gate to the Inter American Com
mission of Women, will speak on
"Spotlight South of the Border" at
the "Spotlight on Women" confer
tence to be held here Feb. 17-18.
Born in Brno, Czechoslovakia,
Mrs. Chanlett attended schools
there and in Geneva. Switzerland.
She received certificates for the
teaching of French from the Uni
versities of Geneva and Aix
(Cannes branch). She received a
B.A. degree with highest honors
from the University of North
Carolina, where she majored in
sociology and minored in political
science and psychology. She has
an M.A. in sociology from UNC.
Currently, Mrs. Chanlett is a
visiting lecturer in French at
North Carolina College at Dur
ham. In the past she has held po
sitions with the Institute of Latin
American Studies, the Institute of
Research in Social Science, ar.il
the Bureau of Public Records Col
lection and Research at UNC. In
1357 and 1959, she served as a con
sultant with the Overseas Educa
In the past 20 years. Mrs. Chan
lett has travelled extensively to
many Latin American countries,
including Brazil, Dominican Re
public, Honduras, Peru, Argentina,
Veneuela, Uruguay, Chile and Colombia.
?fj n r