Chapel Hlftl, f)po
See Edila, Page Two
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
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Of '61 Activities
By BOB SPEARMAN
(Editor's note: The following
is a report on the activities of
the freshman class cabinet dur
ing the past year.)
The Freshman Class officers and
cabinet have undertaken a wide
variety of projects and activities
this year. A report follows.
Social Affairs Dolly Isom, Chmn.
1. Arranged and conducted a
dance in Y-Court in February with
the Playbojs Combo.
2. Arranged and held a dance
with guests from Woman's College
in Woollen Gym March 31 with
the Pedroes Combo.
3. Made arrangements for more
exchange dances between the
Freshman Class at UNC and that
at Woman's College.
National and State Affairs Com
mittee John Dunne, Chmn.; John
1. Conducted a series of polls on
controversiesial campus and non
campus issues. The results have
been published in the Daily Tar
2. Conducted a series of Sunday
night seminars open to all with
prominent state and national fig
ures. Guest-speakers at these
seminars were Judge Richardson
Preyer of Greensboro, Malcolm
Seawell of Chapel Hill and Joel
Fleishman of Raleigh.
3. Worked in conjunction with
the Carolina Symposium in arrang
ing dormitory discussion groups.
Scholarship Committee Park
1. Awarded a class teaching
award for service to the Freshman
Class. The recipient was Profes
sor James R. Caldwell.
2. Set up a class scholarship
fund of $100. This fund will hope
fully be increased during the next
two years and granted to a rising
senior in 1964.
3. Worked with the Student Li
brary Committee to get the Under
graduate Library kept open for
students later at night.
Dormitory Affairs Committee
Gordon Coley, Bob Samsot,
1. Conducted a poll among mem
bers of the Freshman Class to in
vestigate the sentiment for the
establisltnent of quiet dorms. Be
cause of the strong response, six
such dorms will be run next year
on a trial basis.
2. Conducted a poll among mem-
CHAPIN TO STUDY AT DLL.
F. Stuart Chapin Jr., professor
of city and regional planning, will
spend the academic year 1962-63 at
the University of Illinois' Center
for Advanced Study. Professor
Chapin, who was recently granted
a leave of absence, will do re
search on urbanization and will
teach a course in city planning
To Give Sr.
Doss Phillips, baritone, will pre
sent a bachelor of music recital
in Hill (Music Hall, Sunday, May
20 at 8:00 p.m.
Phillips is a voice student of Dr.
Wilton Mason of the UNC music
department. He recently appeared
in the opera workshop's presenta
tion of "The Tales of Hoff&an"
as Crespel and in a senior recital.
Included on his program are
works by Leoncavallo, Dvorak, and
Wagner. The performance is open
to the public without charge.
pr "-v -wans mm
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I ..ljiliiiN.nll..iartw Mi Lmmyj!! -lihh
FAY CROW (center), president of Smith Dcrui accepts the
scholarship cup for the woman's dorm having the highest average,
by Shelby Purser, CWC president. Mrs. DeBerry, dean of women,
stands at right.. Smith Dorm maintained an average of 2.59.
. (Photo by Jim Wallace)
bers of the class concerning their
problems connected with dormi
tory life. From this poll, the com
mittee has drawn ud a set of
model regulations for the Fresh
man Dorm next year.
Finance Committee Al Sneed,
1. Worked with the other com
mittees to raise money for the
class dances the class teaching
award and the class scholarship.
2. Ran Freshman Day Sale in
3. The following money was
raised: $90.00, bake sale; $50.00,
donation from University Party;
$250.00, income from dances;
$40.00, Freshman Day sales. Total,
4. The following money was
spent: dances, $240; teaching
award, $15; scholarship fund, $100.
On hand: $75 for next year and
$100 in Scholarship Fund.
1. Handled publicity via signs,
posters, newspaper articles and
radio for all class activities.
Faculty Promotions Announced
Faculty promotions were an
nounced here this week by Uni
versity Chancellor William B. Ay
cock with the approval of Consoli
dated University President Wil
liam C. Friday and the Board of
Promoted from instructor to as
sistant professor, effective July 1,
are: Vincente Cantarino, Depart
ment of Romance Languages;
James L. Coke, Department of
Chemistry; Douglas D. Hale Jr.,
History -Department; and Siegfried
Wenzel and Julian Dewey Mason,
English Department. Jessie Rehder
of the English Department has
been promoted from lecturer to
DTII LAST ISSUE
The Daily Tar Heel ceases
publication with this issue until
next fall. Due to a flood of year
end news and announcements, a
review by NeiU Clark of the Play
makers "Dr. Farustus" had to
The YMCA Human Relations
Committee is now circulating a
petition protesting the refusal of
entry of Chinese refugees by Hong
Kong officials. Copies of the peti
tion are in the Y offices.
. . Lost
LOST-A 'Math 7 and a Modern
Civilization notebook in the vicini
ty of the Circus Room. . Call Larry
Kleeberg, 347 Cobb, 968-9145.
Attorney General's Office
The Attorney General's office
will be open every afternoon from
2-5 during the examination period.
Honor Code violations may be re
ported there and at Dean Long's
The UNC-Chapel Hill Film So-
o o o
(The following essay, by Fred
Anderson, is the winning con
tribution to the Senior Class es
say contest. Bill Imes took sec
ond place with an article which
we regret not being able to
print because of lack of space.
The contest was open to the en
tire student body, and essays
were judged by University pro
By FRED R. ANDERSON, JR.
No function in the long run is
more vital to a university than its
unrelenting efforts to rephrase its
concept of itself and the goals
toward which this concept is
oriented. Hence, the problem of
the university and its meaning is
a constant one, for which every
attempt to impart knowledge and
to be the artisan for the mind of
man, the university risks its cre
dentials to this end and conse
quently its very life.
The meaning of the university
might very well have several in
terpretations, or facets, any one
of which could be the subject of an
extended discussion. I want to call
to mind several of these possible
meanings of "meaning" which
seem to merit careful examination
in the light of today's modern uni
versity. When we ask what the
Promoted from assistant profes
sor to associate professor are: Ste
phen B. Baxter, History Depart
ment; James P. Collman, Chemis
try; Richard L. Frautschi, Roi
mance Languages; Dell B. Johan
nesen, Business Administration;
Fred H. Macintosh, James B. Meri
wether and Daniel W. Patterson,
all of the Department of English;
W. D. Strickland and T. B. Sluder,
School of Dentistry; and Janis'H.
David, Cleone H. Hill and Pauline
McCaskill of the School of Nurs
ing. Promoted from associatet pro
fessor to professor are: Clyde
Lowell Ball and Roddy Miller
Ligon, Institute of Government;
ciety would like to hear from any
students who will be in summer
school and are interested in work
ing with the Society in presenting
a summer program of film clas
sics. Call Maggie Dent if interest
ed. STUDENT AID SCHOLARSHIPS
Students holding Student Aid
scholarships must apply for re
newal of the scholarships , in order
to receive them next year. Re
newal applications may be ob
tained at the Student Aid office.
LOST: Pair of glasses in a black
case, possibly in vicinity of the
library. Call Joe Sam Routh at
967-1171 or 842-6543.
Newly elected officers for the
Student National Education Asso
ciation include president, Ilena
King, Hendersonville, N. C, Ele
mentary Education Major; Vice
President, Mike Griffin, Jamesville,
N. C, Math Major; Secretary,
Dora Jeffreys, Durham, English
Education Major; Treasurer, Patsy
McKeithan, Hamlet, Elementary
Education Major, Sponsors for
the club are Mrs. Stacy Ebert and
Dr. Neill Rosser.
The Senior Class gift of $700 will
be given for furnishings for a coun
sel room in the proposed new stu
dent union. The room will be
named after the late Dr. J. C. Ly
ons. Sophomore Publicity Committee
The sophomore class publicity
committee will meet Monday at 5
p.m. in the Roland Parker Lounge
in Graham Memorial. The purpose
of the meeting is to hear sugges
tions for next year.
Jhe' Intermural Department will
hold interviews this week for dorm
itory intermural managers for next
year. The managers will be paid
$171.50- a year from money appro
priated last week by the student
Hie University And.
university is and what does it
mean, we might easily be asking
for a definition, which in the case
of the university is bound up in its
On the other hand we might
possibly be asking for the ac
complishments of the university J
that is, what ends is it fulfilling
now. Another approach to the
question would lead us to an
evaluation of these ends, or to the
proposal of better objectives, that
is, what ends the university ought
to fulfill. These four problems
should provide more than enough
serious fare for this paper.
Immediately one wants to know
what the author of the discussion
is for and what he is against
what he is proposing and attacking,
what are his answers. During the
course of the recent symposium it
was a source of considerable irri
tation to many individuals that
Dr. Crane Brinton neither set up
clear, simple categories nor took
a value-freighted, speculative stand
on the revolutions he discussed. My
purpose, then, to avoid being put
in the same humble category with
Dr. Brinston, is, as one can clear
ly see, to discuss what .the uni
versity ought to be, after first try
John Douglas .. Eyre, Geography;
Roy Raymond Kuebler Jr. and
Charles M. Weiss, School-of Pub
lic Health; Virgil Ivor, . Mann,
Geology; Maurce A. Natansoni
Philosophy; Walter ' Laws " Smith,
Statistics; and Hans Strupp, School
of Medicine, has been promoted
to professor as of April 1 'of this
James Robert Butler has been
promoted from a visiting' assistant
professor in Geology-Geography to
an, assistant professor, effective
September 1. Clyde J. Umphiett an
instructor in the Department of
Botany, has' been promoted to as
sistant professor, effective Sep
tember 1. ,
legislature. Application forms may
be picked up at the Intermural
Office in 314-15 Woollen Gym, and
Selections Committee interviews
will be held Monday at 3 p.m.,
Tuesday at 7 p.m., and Wednesday
at 3. Appointment times will be
assigned when the applications are
Dr. Jason L. Saunders, associate
professor of Philosophy will serve
as a visiting professor of medieval
and renaissance philosophy during
the academic year 1962-63 at Clare
mon7 Graduate School, Claremont,
Milton Heath, professor of eco
nomics, will retire this June after
37 years at Carolina. Heath, who
has been here since he finished his
graduate work at Harvard, says he
plans to spend much of his time
with his hobbies of gardening and
Although much of his work in
recent years has involved graduate
students, he had also acted as
faculty adviser to Sigma Delta Chi
fraternity and the Publications
Charles Bonjean, a graduate stu
dent in the Department of Sociology
and Anthropology, is -the recipient
of the third annual Howard W. Od
um Memorial Award of $400. Bon
jean received the award at UNC's
annual Alpha Kappa Delta ban
quet. The organization is an hon
orary sociology fraternity.
The late Odum was a - Kenan
Professor of Sociology and the
founder of the department at UNC,
the Institute for Research in So
cial Science and the Journal of
Bonjean received a MA. in jour
nalism from UNC in 1959. He is
currently working on a. PhJD. de
gree. Bonjean's -major interest ris
in industrial sociology.
CLASS ESSAY CONTEST WINNER
ing to find out what it is and where
it stands. I will of course have to
conclude with a consideration of
the practical worth of these sug
gestions. Having cleared my conscience of
the lessons and rigors of first year
composition which demands a
forthright simple statement of ob
jective, I shall immediately
plunge back into the murky depths
of the twelfth century, from which
I hope to emerge triumphant with
the very first definition of the mod
Since all good things come from
the southland, we might well probe
the medieval Mediterranean shore
of Europe, particularly the intel
lectual nerve centers of Bologna,
Salerno, and Montpellier, expect
ing to expose historical sensitivity.
Unable, however, to find any
thing substantial and satisfactory
we are forced to admit northern
Paris and Oxford to our collection
before we come up with this rea
sonably simple definition: a uni
versity is a society of masters and
students, universitas societas ma
gistrorum" discipulorumque. To
gether, according to Charles
Homer Raskins, they sought learn
ing that that simple age of faith.
Notice that I was seeking the
r Don Curtis has been appointed
summer chairman of the Graham
Memorial Activities Board and has
already ' planned several activities
for the summer students.
There will be a combo party the
first Friday night of the first ses
sion to welcome the summer group
imd another for the second session.
Ten free, flicks are on tap, be
ginning the first Thursday and last
ing until the Week before each ses
sion is over.
Five informal band concerts are
scheduled with all but one to be
held on the GM lawn. The one
exception will be at Emerson Field
on the Fourth of July when UNC
students and the Chapel Hill com
munity, will hold a joint independ
ence celebration to be concluded
by a fireworks display.
The YWCA will sponsor a sum
mer film festival featuring popu
lar French, British,, and American
film classics such as the original
''Hunchback of 'Notre Dame.'
Films will be shown every Monday
evening; beginning June 11.
A foreign student will visit the
campus this summer as part of the
YMCA's "experiment . in interna
tional living." The Y also plans
several lectures to be immediately
followed by a group discussion.
The Exam Schedule which has run
for the past two days had several errors.
Today's version is correct. Please check
today's schedule and follow it if there
are any conflicts with previously puh-
All 3:00 p.m. classes, Chem 21,
Phcy 62, and all classes not
in this schedule
All 8:00 a.m. classes on TThs
All 12:00 noon classes on MWF,
All 2:00 p.m. classes on MWF,
All 9:00 am. classes on MWF
All 12:00 noon classes on TThs, all
and Air Science Fri.
All 9:00 a.m. classes on TThs Sat.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on TThs, Poli 41, Busi 150,
Phar 77 Sat.
All French, German & Spanish courses No's 1
1 -2, 3, 3x & 4 M on.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on MWF Mon.
All 11 a jh. classes on TThe Tues.
All 8:00 a.m. classes on MWF, Econ 81 Tues.
All 10:00 a.m. classes on TThs Wed.
All 1:00 p.m. classes on MWF, Busi 160,
,Phar 31, Phys 25 Wed.
All 11:00 classes on MWF Thurs.
All 2;00 p.m. classes on TThs, Busi 130 Thurs.
Instructors teaching classes scheduuled for common examination
shall request the students in these classes to report to them any
conflict with any other examination not later than May 18. In case
of a. conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take precedence
over the common exam. (Common exams are indicated by an aster
first definition of the MODERN
university, for group learning did
go on before the twelfth century,
for example, on the porches and
in the gardens and groves of the
Ancient world; however, only with
these societies of the Middle Ages
did the pursuit of knowledge as we
know it take shape. In the first
universities the first degree was
granted, the licentia docendi, or
license to teach and the bare pro
totypes of dormitories, student
life, and letters home for money
began to appear.
It seems, then, without too much
trouble we have acquired a defini
tion for the modern university.
Apparently the only thing lacking
in our definition is a rapid check
to make sure that it still applies to
the "modern" university today. In
Europe one finds no serious altera
tions in this medieval definition,
save for the more sophisticated
clauses seven hundred years of uni
versity life have added to it. In
the course of these centuries universities-
have been reasonably
true to their charge of self-criticism
Of course the trivium and quad
rivium of the Middle Ages have
given way to the more numerous
and consequently compartmental
By HUBERT HAWKINS
Cash payment to student em
ployees at Lenoir Hall is one of
a number of approaching changes
to improve working conditions,
according to J. Arthur Branch,
Business Manager of the Univer
4'I think we definitely ought to
pay a higher wage rate than we
are now paying," Branch said,
aiuiuugii do iivw w c nave
come to no complete agreement
on hours or other terms of employ
Their Final Ode
To express their regret and yet
acceptance of a parting with
Chapel Hill, several members of
the Senior Class . Cabinet sub
mit the following letter:
"He prowled through the empty
campus at midnight under the
great moons of the late rich
Spring; he breathed the thousand
Busi 71, 72, & 180,
otherwise provided for
Econ 61 Thurs
Econ 70 Thurs.
May 23 8:30 a.m.
May 23 2:00 p.m.
May 24 8:30 a.m.
May 24 2:00 p.m.
May 25 8:30 a.m.
May 25 2:00 p.m.
May 26 8:30 a.m.
May 26 2:00 p.m.
May 28 8:30 a.m.
May 23 2:00 p.m.
May 29 8:30 a.m.
May 29 2:00 p.m.
May 30 8:30 a.m.
May 30 2:00 p.m.
May 31 8:30 a.m.
May 31 2:00 p.m
ized disciplines of contemporary
inquiries into knowledge. But as
recently as the great Cardinal
Newman, who wrote most of his
"The Idea of a University" in mid
nineteenth century England, the
unity of knowledge has been reaf
firmed not only in medieval but in
ancient terms as well. His con
temporary popularity only attests
to the continuity of the tradition of
the modern university.
To ascertain whether the con
tinuity of the modern university
reaches down to contemporary
America, which is the same as
verifying our definition for the
recent American university, I take
recourse to an event which hap
pened this past fall on the campus
of an essentially typical modern
American, state-owned university.
The occasion was a visit by the
powerful temporal prince of the
realm, largely at the behest of his
vassel-in-chief for the region, an
event only dimly conceivable in
the Paris of 1200. Students in this
university from all parts of the
country were gathered, as did stu
dents from all parts of Europe at
Bologna, Montpellier, Paris, and
Oxford. Some of them were sing
ing "Gaudeamus igitur iuvenes dum
The Business Office is conduct
ing a study-ftf the employment sit
uation to correct discontent which
student workers have expressed.
The Personnel Office and other
experienced University personnel
will complete their study and take
action before next fall.
'""Sliding" Pay' Rate
Presently in view is a starting
rate of pay which increases with
the time an employee has served.
Locker room conditions will also
be improved during this summer.
Regarding overtime require-
rich odors of tree and grass and
flower, of the opulent and seduc
tive South; and he felt a delicious
sadness when he thought of his
departure, and saw there in the
moon the thousand phantom shapes
of the boys he had known who
would come no more." Look
These were the thoughts of
Thomas Wolfe about his own grad
uation from Carolina, and here as
always, his genius put into words
the things we feel. "Delicious sad
ness" expresses the paradox of
wanting and not wanting to leave
Chapel Hill, the awareness of a
new freedom gained at the loss of
an old security.
The years after we leave the
university will change it as much
as they will change us, so that the
classes of 1972 and '82 will gradu
ate from a very different school.
But there are some ways in which
we think and hope it will remain
the same. We hope that even
under the strain of increasing en
rollment Carolina will preserve the
personal warmth of the small
school atmosphere it has today.
We hope that the student body and
the administration will continue
to function with mutual respect,
and that our faculty will always
be one whose first interest is not
what they teach but whom they
There are other ways in which
the university should and will
will change. Better housing and
adequate social facilities may
hopefully be expected to replace
the cramped, transitional period
of our four years. The competition
for admission ought to accelerate
the gentle intellectual pace too
many of us were accustomed to.
These are the developments the
rest of you will be involved in and
we wiU watch for as alumni. No
one can doubt there is a great
deal to be done by and for the
university in the next few years.
We graduate from Carolina grate
ful for our time here, proud of
whatever we did, sorry that it
was not more, and taking a treas
ured part of it with us as we go.
THE SENIOR CLASS
o o o
sumus" as did the medieval stu
dents at the time they wrote the
song. Across the way a bell tower
was visible, one capable of tolling
the Medieval matins, I'm sure.
Some of the students having par
taken of a spirit older than that of
the university itself, were taking
the advice of the lyrics above, and
like the medieval student who
wrote: "In the public house to die
is my resolution; let wine to my
lips be night at life's dissolution,"
were applauding youth while it
was upon them with due irrever
ence for the grim finality of life,
a favorite pastime of students of
all ages. Presently, the robed mas
ters began to make their way to
the center in a solemn procession
entirely befitting an academic oc
casion of twelfth century Paris, for
the gown is unmistakably a me
dieval creation, and, if the French
have preserved their national
character, we may speculate that
it too, came from Paris.
At this point I should be content
to drop the parallel and consider
the matter closed; however, the
masters did not stop coming out
(Continued on page 5)
ments of students to serve in the
Senior Banquet, Branch said that
some employees were perhaps not
made aware of that responsibility
in their contact. But he proposed
that the management make this
extra work optional and secure
"We want " to know" the things
bothering the employees," Branch
asserted, "and do everything we
can to make conditions so attract
ive that students will want to work
George Watts Carr, III, has been
named Sophomore of the Month for
May by the Sophomore Class Cabi
net, ihe class expects to continue
honoring outstanding class mem
bers next fall.
Carr was president of his class
as a freshman, and a member of
the Student Council. He is now
vice-president of Alpha Tan Omega
social fraternity, secretary of the
Germans Club, a member of the
University Party and the YMCA.
Carr has a double major in In
dustrial Relations and Psychology
and has a 2.5 scholastic average.
He won a numeral as a member of
the freshman basketball team, and
has been a counselor at Freshman
Camp and counselor in the Orien
On Lawn Set
An outdoor band concert in the
old fashioned style meaning that
dogs as well as people are invited
will be held Sunday. May 20 at
4 p.m. on the Old Well lawn of the
Herbert W. Fred, director of
bands at UNC, will conduct the
Concert Band in a varied program.
Included will be the Overture to
the "Royal Fireworks" by Handel,
"Finlandia" by Sibelius, and Ac
tions froin "The Sound of Muiic"
by Richard Rogers.
Also on the program will be
"Spaixico" by Fred; "Sea Songs"
by Vaughan Williams; "Coppelia'
by Delibes: and selected marches,
a jazz trap drum solo and a trum
The UNC Music Department ex
tends a cordial welcome to the
public dogs and other pets as well