Chapel Hill, . . ,
See Edits, Page Two
. Q '
Partly cloudy and warm
High in the low 80's
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Officers in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1962
Complete UPI Wire Servic
By MATT WEISMAN
Turning out undergraduates with generally trained minds, who are
not necessarily highly specialized scholars and researchers, is the
goal of the largest department of the University, according to Dr.
George Harper, chairman of the English Department." . :
The department seeks to teach undergraduates through appreciation
and general perception, Harper said, and not through material about
the literature. 't. . ' (."
Undergraduate English Majors must fulfill a program of six to eight
courses in the English Dept. and twelve to fourteen courses in other
Minimum required courses are as follows: one Shakespeare Course,
two courses from the period of the English Reformation up .to the
Romantic period, one course from the Romantic or Victorian period,
one from the American Literature area, and one from the selection
of advanced English literature courses. ;
: Dr. Cotten, director of the undergraduate program, said that the
required "service courses", 1, 2, and 21 are designed, to review and
reemphasize grammatical structure and writing form. He stated the
department preferred that their majors were able to pass the exemp--tion
tests for 1 and 2.
These courses, which each students is required to take no matter
what his major is, account for a large part of the sizeable class
registration number in English.
In the last twelve month' period 10,453 registrations in English
classes were recorded. - . .
There are 148 graduate students, and 410 undergraduated majors in
the dept. Of the undergraduate majors 90 are from the School of
Education and 20 are pre-med students.
Staffing the department are 48-full-time professors and instructors,
and 40 part-time teachers.
The Graduate program, stated Dr. Harper, is centered about ex
amining the different ways to approach literary problems. Dr. Har
per said that the department wants to turn out a Ph.D.. who is both
scholar and teacher, and who is capable of handling any facet of
English and American literature from Old English to Modern poetry.
While the approach in Graduate School is largely left to the in
dividual teacher, there is a noticeable emphasis on the historical
approach, the history, philosophy, economics, and science of the
times, as well as the approach from a knowledge of the work itself.
Painting To Be
Shown lii Paris
The Louvre in Paris will exhibit
in April 1963 a painting belonging
to the Ackland Art Center of the
Louvre officials have requested
"Cleopatra and the Servant,"
painted by Eugene Delacroix and
dated 1838. An exhibition honoring
Delacroix on the 100th anniver
sary of his death will be held at
the Louvre next April.
The painting was the first im
portant work of art acquired on
the New York market by Prof.
Joseph C. Sloane, chairman of
the UNC Department of Art, one
year after the formal opening of
the Ackland Center.
"Cleopatra" is now on view at
the Center. It will be on display
until December, then sent to To-1
ronto, Canada, where it will be on
During the past summer it was
included in the "Masterpieces of
Art" exhibit, a part of the Fine
Arts Exhibition, at the Seattle
This great Delacroix is believed
to have once been in the collection
of the French novelist, George
While . the painting was at the
Seattle World's Fair, tire New
York Herald-Tribune Art Critic,
Emily Genauer. wrote: "From the
Ackland Memorial Center at Cha
pel Hill, N. C. comes a great
Delacroix, 'Cleopatra and the Ser
vant' which instead of depicting
thp usual violent movement, is
all quiet and burning intensity.
The final selection of editors for
the 1363 Yackety-Yack was an
nounced yesterday by editor Louis
Legum. These selections are in ad
dition to partial list announced earl
The editors and staff members
are as follows: Sophomore Editors
Bill Davis and Greg Davis; Junior
Editors, Carol Portzsch and Grace
Erinkley; Law, Pharmacy, and
Public Health, Jimmy Harris and
John Lansche; Sororities, Sherry
Stone: ' Professional Fraternities,
Billy Robinson and Bill Carter;
Honoraries Editor, Martin Freed
land; Academics and Administra
tion, Frank - CroweU . and Barrie
Bayerle; Asst. to .the Editor-in-Chief.
Sam Blumberg; Creativity,
Jane Paden; Asst." Fine Arts Edi
tor, Carol Morde."
Staff members include Margaret
Celeron, Sara Camlin, Rosemary
Edsar. Annette Glanckopf, Judy
Browning, Cathy Eurr, Cathy Uh
derhill, S&ya Floyd, Ray Ruth, aid
CLEOPATRA AND THE SERVANT This painting by 19th Century
French Artist Delacroix, which belongs to Ackland Art Center, Uni
versity of North Carolina, will be exhibited at the Louvre in Paris
next April, at the request of Louvre officials. It is now on exhibition
at the Ackland Art Center in Chapel Hill.
Peace Corps Volunteer Not
Exempt, SS Boardman Says
Entering the Peace Corps does
not exempt anyone from the draft,
a Durham selective service board
representative said yesterday.
In a panel discussion Sunday
Arthur M. Whitehill Jr., R. J.
Reynolds Professor of Human Re
lations in Industry here has re
received a $4,025 1-year grant from
the U. S. Department of Health,
F.rlnration. and Welfare for re
search on cultural values in work
er and management behavior in the
United States and Japan.
Previously, Prof. Whitehall con
ducted a study identifying and eval
uating the impact of cultural val
ues upon worker behavior and at
titudes in these two countries. His
new program will include investiga
tion of the possibilities for extend
ing his previous studies to manage
ment. Cultural values have been a rela
tively neglected determinant of
worker and management behavior
m industrialized societies, accord
ing to Prof. Whitehill. His pnor re
search and his new study have ana
will fecus upon these cultural val
ues which he considers signuicant
Prof Whitehill predicts that his
studv will be beneficial for man
agement development program, ice
" . -
knowledge of cultural forces wmcn
he is seeking should give some in
formation on the many unanswered
"whys" of human behavicr which
deter understanding and effective
action in industrial societies in this
ccurtry ereuiisut e world,
Prof. Al Lowenstein, originally
scheduled to speak at The Carolina
Forum tonight on contemporary de
velopments in Spain, was called to
Washington, D. C. last night for a
series of conferences in conjunc
tion with the formation of the Com
mittee for a Democratic Spain.
His UNC appearance has been
rescheduled for 8 "p.m. Monday in
The arrival in Washington of two
representatives of the Spanish op
position made Lowenstein 's pres
ence in Washington imperative, ac
cording to Forum Chairman Henry
Mayer. Lowenstein has been serv
ing as a liason agent for the Com
mittee, which is headed by Mrs
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Norman
Thomas, Walter .Reuther, and sev
eral Senators and Congressmen.
Lowenstein's lecture . Monday
night will include information on
the Committee as well as a report
on the current meetings. A dis
cussion period will follow.
"We deeply regret the inconven
ience caused by the postponement,"
Mayer said, "but these new de
velopments may in the long run
provide a more significant and ex
The Carolina Forum is a student
bring speakers to the campus for
discussions of current issues. Its
meetings are open to the public
free of charge.
night, four corps trainees denoun
ced the idea of draft exemption for
Peace Corps members. The pan
elists endorsed the deferment sys
tem, feeling that the idea of draft
exemption would abase the high
ideal and objectives of the Peace
According to the Durham board
if a person wishes to enter the
Corps, he must first submit a re
quest for deferment and permis
sion to leave the country. Both
deferment and overseas permit
must be renewed annually.
Under the present system, a de
ferment request, submitted by
national Peace Corps agency,
almost certain of approval.
As in other deferment cases
maximum dratt liaouity age
extended from 26 to 35.
UP, SP Leaders
University Party and Studen!
Party representatives will speak
before a meeting of all sorority
pledges tonight at 7 in Howell Hall
The meeting is sponsored by the
Pan-Hellenic Council. All transfer
women are invited to attend, and
attendance for sorority pledges is
Chairman Phil Smith, Johnsye
Massenburg, Al Snead and Mite
Chanin will talk for the UP. Fo:
the SP will be ' Chairman Robin
Eritt, Roger Foushee and Anne
Each party:, will have 15 minutes
to present its programs. There
will be ro debate between tie par
9 , - - - '
No t Se t
By MIKE PUTZEL
There is no specific, regulation
governing where a student may
live off campus, Charles Hender
son,' Dean of Student. Affairs, said
The 'official : University policy on
housing is stated in the catalogue,
which says the University reserves
the right to set standards for stu
dent housing on or off campus.
More specific regulations will be
forthcoming, said Henderson, when
a committee set up to" look into
the matter finishes its report to
the Office of Student Affairs.
Dr. Robert Lindsay, chairman
of the committee, said that they
expected to finish their report
within about a . month. - He said
they have been guided in their re
search by a book put out by three
national organizations, "Recom
mended Minimum Health and Safe
ty Standards for Non-Institutionally
Owned Student Housing."
According to Dr. Lindsay, the!
committee does not enforce " or
plan to enforce any standards for
off campus housing. "That is the
responsibility of the Office of Stu
dent Affairs," said Lindsay. One
of the recommendations which the
committee will probably make in
its report v is that the University
employ a Sanitary Engineer to in
spect student housing off campus.
The committee has sent out
questionaires to all Chapel hm
Realty companies to find out what
the nature of the off campus hous
ing situation is, Lindsay said.
When these questionaires have
been analyzed, the committee will
make its report to the Dean of
Student Affairs, who will then , set
up and enforce the standards.
According to Dean Henderson,
the present policy is to investigate
any complaints and take any ac-
ion the Administration leeis is
necessary in compliance with such
standards as the Chapel Hill Hous
One house, 140 E. Rosemary bt.,
m r 1 " A 1
has oeen ruiea on limits oy a.
joint group representing the town
and university, Henderson said.
The group found the building to be
a fire hazard with improper sani-
ation and construction.
"I think the Carolina chess team
can beat any college chess team in
this state," said Ron Simpson,
president of the UNC Chess Club,
evaluating his team, which meets
Georgia Tech Saturday.
Three of the team's five players
were in the top five in the last
state tournament. Fred Fornroff
was third, Simpson fourth and
Vernon Robinson fifth.
David Snelling and either Char
les Lincoln or Klaus Nictlitz com
plete the team.
Team members are selected
from the top players in the club
Next Wednesday the club begins a
five-round tournament to determ
ine the positions on the "ladder."
"The club would like to have
more players come to the meetings
and try to get on the team, "Sim
son said. "That's one way to find
out if you re really sood."
The club will meet tonight in
Roland Parker in Graham -Mem
orial. . . .
Gayle . Murdocky. Irene . Vinca
Paula Winstead, Lee ShepherdBoy
rraak Lowry, John MoriseyAs-
drew John Augustine, . Richard
Goodwin,' Riy Vestal George, Lu
ther iiseberger,. Jfcn"es Iifrj&y,
Several Vacant Rooms
milium , . -.iimj ijiinmpiai run 11
i iLl' :4 If c"
l - , I r I 5 . i-S , 1
lr..-.Yyr-.Y. iiMWi-tMhrririT 1 1 1l rrrTr..-r .r;nltt yM -- 111 c -. - 1
Dr. S am Hill To Write Bo olt
On Protestaiitism" In SoiitJi
"The Rise and Decline of Pro
testantism in the South ' is the
tentative title of a book to be
written by Prof. Samuel S. Hill,
Jr., Chairman of the UNC De
partment of Religion for Holt,
Rhinehart ;and Winston.
Some of his findings were con
tained in an article by Dr. Hill
in the August 12 issue of The
Unique characteristics of church
The University Party will hold
interviews for Legislature vacan
cies Thursday and Friday in the
Grail Room in Graham Memorial
from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. There are
vacancies in Town Women's I,
Dorm Women's I, II and IV, Dorm
Men's II and IV, and Craige.
The University Party will elect
a chairman, secretary, vice-ciidu-
man and treasurer tonight at 8 m
The International Affairs Com
mittee of the YM-YWCA will meet
Thursday at 7 p.m. in Y-Court.
Edwin Okoroma will speak on Nig
eria. ASTROMOMY LECTURES
From Oct. 15-20 Dr. L. L. Rice
will give illustrated lectures on
popular astronomy at the More-
hcH 'Plantariiim at 7 D.m. Ad
mission is 50 cents.
Yack pictures will be made of
sophomores and pharmacy students
this week. Late pictures will also
ho maHp nf iimiors. nurses, general
nursing students, and physical
therapy students., A fee of $1 will
be charged for late pictures.
Flu shots are being given in the
infirmary from MlO a.m. and
from 2-5 p.m. ironoay'through Fri
A borrowed iron pet was stolen
fcm the homecoming display ct
Spencer Dorm. The item does not
belong to the dorm and has great
sentimental value to the owner. It
retursed, rev questions will be asked.
H 1 1 n
And Mary Perform
life in the South derive from the 1. Southerners go for emotion
"frontier" of culture typical of laden oratory rather than content,
the region, Dr. Hill writes. The It's not what the preacher and
South has been rural and isolated
from the rest of the nation. City
life and immigration have been
felt by other regions of the United
States, but not the South.
Hallmarks of "The South's Culture-Protestantism"
Prof. Hill are cited:
YACK BEAUTY CONTEST
The deadline for entries in the
Yack Beauty Contest is today. All
organizations must submit their
entries by today or make arrange
ments with either of the Yack edi
tors to submit names later.
The Young Americans for Free
dom, a campus group of politial
conservatives, will hold a member
ship meeting at 7:30 Thursday
night in the Law School courtroom
in Manning Hall. All freshmen are
urged to attend. There will be re
cordings of the YAF rally held
last March in New York City, fea
turing Barry Goldwater and other
A meeting for all girls interested
in participating on the Catholic Or
phanage Committee of the YWCA
will be held Thursday at 5 p.m. in
the Y office.
Elections Board will meet Thurs
day at 4 p.m. in Woodhouse. If
cannot attend, call 968-9096.
Due to the appearance of Peter,
Paul, and Mary, the U.N.C. Outing
Club will meet today at 7 p.m. in
room 502, Woolen Gym. All those
interested in archecy, guns, camp
ing, or water skiing are invited to
A picnic for members of the IDC,
the CWC and the WRC will be held
in the Forest Theatre today at .5:30
Organizations must sign contracts
by thet end of this week to be in the
Yack. Come between 2 and 6 any
Photo by Jim Wallace
politicians say that counts, it's the
way that they say it.
2. Baptist and Methodist church
es in the South have centered at
tention on a system of revivals
featuring "immediate conversion."
Great stress is put on fear of
death and life after death. "Joy,
fellowship, fear and threat are
more characteristic of southern re
ligious life than institutional self
assessment." 3. Personal vices, such as drink
ing, gambling and dancing, have
been the outstanding social prob
lems emphasized by the church in
"The Southern worshiper has al
most universally insisted that his
religion be immediate, straight
from God, so to speak," states
Hill. "One practical consequence
of all this is that the value of a
speech or sermon or hymn is judg
ed by its ability to elicit a feeling
response. It is well-known that rhe
toric has always been accorded the
highest honor in the southern tra
dition. Many a spell-binder wheth
er on soap box or in pulpit, has
said little but said it very well,
and upon him, not upon the content-oriented
speaker, has fallen
the mantle of leadership."
, But the South is changing, he
said. "Many southerners, especial
ly in urban and educational cen
ters are leaving the mainline
churches because they find the
pulpit message woefully lacking in
comprehensiveness and integrity
of content," said Dr. Hill. "They
are not deceived by the mere rhe
torical skills with which too many
ministers try to cover up their
lack of learning."
He concluded that the southern
church will "have to come to
terms with the new culture." He
said: "No longer can it assume
that its responsibility is met when
individuals are converted . . . The
church will have to recognize that
it must minister to religion in any
thing which affects any child of
God in any way."
Prof. Hill is a native of Rich
mond, Va., received the master's
degree at Vanderbilt; the Bache
lor of Divinity at Southern Bap
tist Theological Seminary, and the
Ph D. in theology at Duke Univer
The NAACP will meet Thursday
at 3:S0 p.m. in Gerrard Ha2.
To Be Hurt
Dormitory room rent is no long
er refundable for men students
who wish to move out of their
dorms, Marvin Woodard of the
Cashier's Office said yesterday.
According to Woodard, it has
been the policy of the Administra
tion in the past to encourage stu
dents to move out of the over
crowded dormitories by refund
ing room rent after the official
deadline of Jiuy 1.
Jim Dillashaw, President of the
IFC, said that he strongly disag
rees with the University's position
on this issue, because they did not
give any advance notice that they
intended to stop refunds.
"I am very disappointed about
it," said Dillashaw, "This will
cause many of the new pledges un
due inconvenience, and many of
them will not be able to move in
to their houses. I certainly think
that the least the administration
could have done would be to notify
the students of the deadline."
A survey was made last week,
and it was determined that there
are now sixty-five vacancies in the
men's dormitories. Therefore, said
Woodard, the Administration no
longer feels justified in giving re
According to Dean Long of the
Student Affairs Office, those stu
dents who move out of their rooms
will be placed on a priority list
in the event that some refunds
would be available at a later
Woodard said that Dean Hender
son expects to know about the
possibility of a refund in about
nine weeks. The decision would
be made by the University Busin
ess Manager and the Dean of Stu
dent Affairs with the advice of
others in the Administration, ac
cording to Woodward.
The annual Ugliest Man On Cam
pus contest will begin October 27.
Dormitories, fraternities, clubs, and
other organizations sponsoring can
didates must have the applications
in by October 26.
U.M.O.C. is a charity fund rais
ing drive sponsored each vear bv
the Alpha Phi Imega, service fra
This year proceeds from the pen-ny-a-vote
contest will again go to
HOPE, a ship which carries medi
cal aid and supplies to underprivi
leged nations around the world.
The winner of the U.M.O.C. con
test will receive a date with a cam
pus beauty, with all expenses paid
by APO. His sponsoring organiza
tion retains possession of the tro
phy for one year. Permanent pos
session goes to the first organiza
tion that wins three years in a row.
Ballot boxes will be placed in
Lenoir Hall, Y-Court, and the Cir
cus Room in the Monogram Club.
Pictures of the candidates will also
be in these places.
Votes are one cent each. Money
can be dropped in the boxes in the
Faculty Fund Raising
Project Is Underway
The YM-YWCA fund raising
drive started yesterday among the
UNC faculty and will continue
through Thursday. This year's goal
All UNC professors will be con
tacted and asked for donations.
Buzzy Stubbs, YMCA treasurer,
said, "This particular drive is the
best way we have of getting mon
ey." Since the Y is 2n independ
ent student organization, he ex
plained, all Y funds come from
student parent, and faculty dona
tions. Scott Trull and Mimi Farq'ihar
will head the drive.-
Last year it netted $1700. Tha
average donation for faculty mem
bers has been $5 but some dona
tions have ore up as hih as $3.
aad Barry Conttai.