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See Edits, Page Two
Seventy Years Of Editorial Freedom
Offices in Graham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16,1962
Complete UPI Wire Service
-L-it hi r:
The sponsors for tonight's Fall
German's Concert are as follows
Top row (left to right): Marty
White of Norfolk, Va., for Dexter
C. Rumsey III (Delta Kappa Epsi
lon) of Charleston, S. C, president;
Penny Drennen of Bethesada, Md.,
for Jon Brady (Sigma Chi) of
Charlotte, vice president; Mary
Elizabeth Steele of Winston-Salem
for George Watts Carr III (Alpha
Tau Omega) of Durham, secretary;
and Tina Heath of Dallas, Tex., for
Brooks Emory of New Orleans,
Second row: Martha Temple of
High Point for Craig Redwine (Sig
Elizabeth Taylor, Rock Hudson
and the late James Dean are the
stars in this week's free flick,
"Giant" will be presented by
Graham Memorial at 8 p.m. only,
both tonight and tomorrow night.
Since there will be only one show
ing of the movie, doors will open
at 7:30. There are only 500 seats
available, so students are urged
Electon for president of the
Freshman Class will be held
Tuesday. The polls will be open
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Only
members of the Freshman class
may vote. Avery, Parker, and
Teague dorms will vote in Park
er. 0!d East freshmen in Ger
rard Hall. Ccnner will voie in
Winston. Freshmen in Battle-Vanee-Pettigrew,
Old West, Ald
erman, Mclver, East Cobb, West
Cobb, Whitehead or Town Dis
tricts (Town Men's 1, 2, 3, 4 and
Town Women) will vote in either
Gerrard Hall or Graham Me
morial. The lists of poll tenders
for the dorms should be put
in the Elections Board box GM
Information Center by 6 P.M.
Sunday, Nov. 18.
-W" rsi$',' tlik" sv 1 v, sell tM
clieduled To Arrive Today
Twenty seven students from the!
University of Toronto will arrive in
Chapel Hill this afternoon for a
three day visit as part of the fourth
annual Student Government Cana
dian . Exchange Program.
A full program of discussions,
informal receptions, campus tours,
and social events has been plan
ned for the weekend by the UNC
Toronto Exchange delegation, head
ed by Suzy Johnson and Mickey
Members of the Carolina group
will each be the official host for
cne Canadian student, bis "Co-Tar
SPONSORS f $
ma Chi) of Lexington; Jane Wo
mack of Spartanburg, S. C. for
KittreU Smith (Phi Delta Theta)
of Chattanooga, Tenn; Ginger
Carnduff of Washington, D. C. for
James Kirkman (St. Anthony Hall)
of Greenwich, Conn.; Katherine
Parrish of Richmond, Va., for
Charlie Howell (Kappa Alpha) of
Jacksonville, Fla.; Mary Honey
Coan of Winston-Salem for Pat
Wilson (Beta Theta Pi) of Nash
ville, Tenn.; and Bonnie Raines of
Wilson for Sammy Thompson (Zeta
Psi) also of Wilson.
Third row: Joan Haley of Look
out Mountain, Tenn. for Gardiner
to come early.
I.D. cards will be required.
The reception which was to be
held by the Cosmopolitan Club for
the Toronto Exchange students to
morrow afternoon has been can
celled. FRESHMEN 66 CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
Freshmen 66 Club at 6:30 p.m.
Monday night in Y Court. All in
terested freshmen are urged to
Influenza vaccine is available at
the Infirmary for $1 a shot. It can
be obtained daily, Monday through
Friday from 9-11:30 a.m. or 2-5
Graham Memorial is sponsoring
a combo party tomorrow night
from 8 to 12 in the Rendezvous
Room. No admission will be
Dorm Presidents must have
their list of poll tenders for Tues
day's election in to GM Informa
tion Desk by 6 p.m. Sunday. Polls
will be open from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
The presidents of Avery, Teague,
Connor, Old East, BVP, Old West,
Alderman, Mclver, East Cobb,
f 1 1 t I III! mt? CCIVCtlU. iiltCC l.Ji j
will be reversed during the sem-
ster break when the UNC group
The group will be officially wel
comed to the campus by President
and Mrs. William C. Friday at a
reception at their home late this
afternoon. Several UNC faculty
members will also be present.
After a dinner at The Ranch
House, the exchangites will attend
the Germans Club concert in Mem
orial Hall, sitting en masse in
the orchestra pit.
Saturday's schedule will feature
Garrard (Delta Kappa Epsilon) of
Columbus, Ga.; Peggy Ann Har
ris of Wilmington for 'Vinnie Giles
(Sigma Alpha Epsilon) of Lynch
burg, Va.; Marty Allegood of Rich
mond, Va. for Frank Furr (Sigma
Nu) of Wilmington; Leslie M.
Thompson of Greensboro for Jo
seph Byrd Lee, Jr. (Pi Kappa Al
pha) of Burlington; Judi Reed of
Myrtle Beach, S. C. for Henry
Foy (Phi Gamma Delta) also of
Myrtle Beach; Donna Stephens of
Broadfield Center, Conn, for Jake
Fuller (Alpha Tau Omega) of
Brown Deer. Wis.; and Sally Rich
ie of Charlotte for Charles Elrod
(Kappa Sigma) also of Charlotte.
West Cobb and Whitehead are not
included in this.
Dr. Thomas W. Noonan, visiting
assistant professor of physics, will
speak tonight on "A Christian
Physicist's View of the World" at
6:30 p.m. in upstairs Lenoir. The
speech will be preceded by a sup
er meeting at 6 p.m.
DR. MILLER TO SPEAK
Dr. Milton L. Miller, Professor
of Psychiatry, will speak tonight
at 8:30 p.m. at Hillel House on "A
Psychoanalytic Understanding of
Religion". There will be a worship
service at 8:00 p.m. and refresh
ments following the speech.
Rules governing the Germans
concert tonight were announced to
day by Martin Freedland, Chair
man of the University Dance Com
mittee. Memorial Hall will be op
ened at 7:30 and bids will be tak
en at the door. Dance Committee
members are to be there by 7:15.
All Dance Committee rules will
be in effect. No bottles or cups will
be allowed in Memorial Hall. Once
inside, the no smoking rule will be
followed. Any violation of the
above named regulations or other
infringements of the Campus Code
will be subject to the jurisdiction
of the Honor Council.
a planetarium show, tours of the
Computation Center and Ackland
Art Center, classroom visits, and
a discussion session led by Dr.
Sam Hill of the Department of
Religion on "Anxiety in the Post
Modern Age." Various sororities
will host the group for lunch, and
a cook-out and cabin party is
scheduled for the evening.
A panel discussion, "Integration:
Is it Moving Fast Enough?," will
be held on Sunday, and a banquet
at The Carolina Inn will conclude
(Continued on Page 3)
? S 'J
V '-af 'J:
Beanbirds Tap 18 Fledglings
It was five o'clock in the morn
ig, but in Chapel Hill, the birds
were already up. Huddled in the
Morehead Planetarium parking lot,
The Noble Order of the Old Bean-
birds prepared to take off on its
annual Fall flight to peck a new
batch of Birds.
After two hours of concentrated
Writer Betty Smith
To Lecture In Fall
Betty Smith; loval novelist of in
ternatiOnal fame, will be a visiting
lecturer in the UNC Department
of English during the spring se
The noted author of the best-
selling "A Tree Grows in Brook
lyn" will be teaching English 34,
the beginning course in creative
writing. She will also teach the
honors course in writing with As
sociate Professor Jessie Rehder.
Miss Smith has formerly served
on the UNC faculty as a play con
sultant and special lecturer on
drama in the Department of Dra
matic Art. She is the author of
over 75 published one-act plays
and ' of a considerable number of
uetty Jmitn s success-winning
novel of 1943 sold some six mil
lion copies, was translated into 16
languages, appeared as a motion
picture and as a musical version
on Broadway. She followed this be
ginning with two novels, "Tomor
row Will Be Better," published in
1948, and "Maggie Now," publish
ed in 1958. AH three novels were
published by Harper & Brothers,
A native of Brooklyn, N. Y., Bet
ty Smith wrote short plays for sev
eral years to help meet family
expenses. She later was allowed
to be a special student at the
University of Michigan by the
president of the University. Her
first full length play won her the
Avery Hopwood Award for excel
lence in playwriting at the Uni
To Europe Slated
By MARTIN KRUMING
A 66 day trip to Europe for only
$1285, or $19.50 a day. Sound im
possible? Not at all, according to
Claude Shotts. j
In 1953 Shotts, general secretary
of the YM-YWCA, became distres
sed that the University had not or
ganized a European tour program.
After discussing the idea with
Carolina students and contacting
people in Europe, he finally ac
companied a group across the Atr
lantic in 1958. The program grew
in intensity and on June 11,-1962,
30 students aged 19 to 22 embarked
by jet from Idlewild Airport in
New York. They were accom
panied by Shotts and his wife.
In order to get the maximum
value from a summer in Europe,
the students met in weekly semin
ars during February, March and
April. There was a three day
conference in Washington for brief
ings with the Embassies and the
One unique feature about the
YMCA sponsored tour is that it
caters only to students. "Often
you will get a tour which includes
both students and older people.
And of course you know who will
direct the group as to what it .sees
and where it goes," Shotts said.
Although time is devoted for
Westminster Abbey, NATO -Inter.
national Headquarters in Paris,
and the Roman Forum, students
are able to live and mingle with
the European people. Meeting
with French school children or
chirping, eighteen fledglings had
been rounded up and conducted to
the mystic nest. The new arrivals
included Susan "Songbird" Bird
song, Charles "Crested Tomtit"
Shaffer, John "Lesser Redpole"
Nash, Judy "Bush Sparrow" John
son, Roger "Keel-Tailed Grackle"
Penland, Bill "Brown Creeper"
versity of Michigan. She then stud
ied playwriting at the Yale Uni
versity of Drama with the aid of
a; scholarship from Yale.
Following her study at Yale, Bet
ty Smith heard that Carolina was
looking for dramatists. She got
the job and came here. It was here
that she wrote her first novel, and
she is now in the final stages of
her fourth which will be publish
ed in the "spring of 1963. This
fourth novel is a departure from
the preceding works; its setting is
a university town instead of Brook
lyn. This book is now being called
UNC's debate team finished
among the eight finalists in the
17th annual Carolina Forensics
tournament which was held re
cently at the University of South
Debate teams from 23 eastern
universities participated in the
tournament, each team debating
both sides of the questions. There
were eight rounds of debate, four
affirmative and four negative.
UNC's team of Bill Patterson
and George Carson debated the
question, "Resolved that the non
J visiting the Lord Mayor of Dublin
is not at all unusual, bnotts said.
Included in the tour is a week's
stay in London, Paris, Florence,
Berlin and Rome. This summer
Heidelburg will be replaced by
Prague and Madrid.
"It is a program with people,"
the personable general secretary
said. Meetings are arranged with
students, faculty members, civic
leaders and government represen
tatives in each country.
One of the great problems of
European trips is that they are
forced to travel from place to
place by bus. This is both time
consuming and quite boring. "You
know how dull it can be to sit in
a European bus for three hours
and see only Americans," said
Shotts. But this difficulty was
erased last year when the group
flew to each city by commercial
planes. The time was cut in half.
An authority on European tours,
Shotts is willing to compare the
YMCA trip with that of any com
mercial tourist agency. Certainly
the Carolina tour is the most en
riching for the least amount of
He also emphasized that Caro
lina students always receive ex
cellent hotels, food and guides.
Plans for the 1963 summer trip
are already in the making. Al
though there is no limitation on the
number of students taken. Shotts
suggests that all those seriously
interested in the program contact
the YMCA office or see him per-
I tonally in the Y building.
Davis, Rufus "Loggerhead Shrike"
Edmisten, Susan "Crow" Crow,
Eddie "Long-Winged Goatsucker"
Connell, John "Ferruginous Finch"
McNinch, Gary "Water Pewee"
Gischel, Bobby "Yellow-Bellied
Flycatcher" Reagan, Rob "Butter
Bird" Glenn, Bob "Blue-Gray
Gnatcatcher" Madry, Edith "Red
Breasted Nuthatch" Alston, Mar
tha "Asquatic Wood Wagtail"
Wolfe, Edith "Bohemian Wax
Wing" Kellerman, and Brooks
"Belted Kingfisher" Reed.
The new birds were chosen for
their avian looks, as well as then
1) Go out on a limb.
3) Do the Beanbird Shuffle.
5) Control their squawks (In the
air and on the ground).
6) Fly alone (Even with a brok
en wing). ,
7) Use their wings to cling to the
strong and sturdy limbs of wis
dom. CAKE SALE
Wives of Medical Students are
having a bake sale tomorrow at
rowiers. ood Store featuring
nomemaae cakes, pies, cookies.
and candy. The sale will begin at
8 a.m. and last until the food gives
communist nations of the world
should establish an economic com
They finished the sixth round of
the debate with a 5-3 record.
Duke University and the Uni
versity of Miami placed first in
the semi-finals, both having a rec
ord of 8-0.
In the final round of the tourna
ment the UNC team was defeated
The IYU debate on Dec. 7 and
8 is the next debate in which the
UNC varsity debate team will par
ticipate. The highlight of the debate
team's year will come on Jan. 4
and 5 when UNC will be host to
the Atlantic Coast Conference De
bate tournament. All eight teams
in the Atlantic Coast Conference
will meet at UNC for the debates.
The novice debate team at UNC
has also been active this semester.
The novice team went to Wake For
est for a debate tournament on
Nov. 2 and 3, finishing it with an
affirmative record of 4-2 and a
negative record of 2-4.
Mac Armstrong is president of
the debate team. Vice-president is
Haywood Clayton; secretary,
Charlie Heatherly; and treasurer,
IDC Votes $25 To Broadcast
Cheers To UNC-Irish Game
The Interdormitory Council Wed
nesday night adopted a proposal
to contribute $25 toward the broad
casting of cheers originating here
to the Carolina-Notre Dame foot
ball game at South Bend, Ind., on
The proposal also urged the res
idents of the men's dormitories to
support the broadcast by going to
the Tin Can and participating in it.
Much discussion preceded the
voting on the issue and it was pass
ed by a margin of four votes.
Two other proposals were also
passed by the Council, both unan
The first of these directed the
IDC Rules Committee to compile
a COulllCaUOn OI au regumu.ui,
passed by the IDS. This codification)
All Evidence Heai
Today In Court
By BILL WAUMETT
Special to the DTII
RALEIGH The legality of the
honor system was upheld yester
day in Wake County Superior
Court as Anne Royal Carter ap
pealed her 1961 suspension by the
Women's Honor Council.
After hearing evidence in the
case, however, Judge Heman Clark
said his judgment would be re
stricted to Miss Carter's case and
"would not challenge the authority
of the trustees to delegate respon
sibility in disciplinary matters to
the Chancellor or the student
Judge Clark did not announce
when he would release a decision
as to Miss Carter's guilt, but did
say, aitnougn my judgment in
this case may differ from that of
the women's council, I am not sure
that there is too much I can do
about it at this point."
Material witnesses were heard
in the court yesterday after Judge
Clark ruled Sept. 21 that records
of the trial were inadequate for
him to make a judgment on Miss
. The court heard testimony from
Latin instructor John Gatlin, Lat
in Department Head Dr. Albert
Suskin, former Women's Council
head ,Priscilla Wyrick and Miss
Catlin testified that JVliss Carter
fnrnH in the answers to an origin
al exam- instead of the makeup
exam which he gave her.
He said he gave 'Miss Carter
tho matonr. vam in his office and
that she went to an adjoining room
m ancwr the auestions.
During the examination, he said,
she asked for, and was granted,
permission to move to another
room because of the noise.
Catlin indicated that the two
exams, the original and the make
up, were similar in that they cov
AFROTC BALL SET
The first Air Force ball in the
history of the local AFROTC "Fly
ing Tar Heels" will be held No
vember 30, according to a spokes
man for the AFROTC Information
The formal dance will feature a
fifteen piece band which will fur
nish traditional dance music plus
jazz and the "twist". According
to the spokesman, all AFROTC
Cadets, Angels, and special guests
are expected to attend the fete at
the Durham Elks Club.
The dance is being planned by
the Arnold Air Society and will be
payed for from the Cadet Social
There will be a supper at Wes
ley House tonight at 6 p.m. Call
for reservations before 2 p.m. to
day. A group will go to Greens
boro to see "Carnival" after sup
per. is to be printed and distributed to
all members of the Council.
The second of these urged that
authorities investigate speed lim
its and pedestrian safety at the in
tersection between Craig and
Phil Smith, Chairman of the
Campus Entertainment Board,
spoke briefly at the meeting con
cerning his committee's black list
of combos that don't show up for
parties and dances. The Council
unanimously supported this black
Smith also said that there is al
so a plan for guaranteeing a com
bo a minimum number of dates in
order that the groups participat
ius iiii&.ut. get a i cuutui ai.c. iiic
reduction, he said, may be as much
ercd the same materia!, but
the same answers would not
to both exams.
After about 15 minutes, he testi
fied, Miss Carter gave him the an
swers to the exam in the hall out
side his office.
He then asked her for the ques
tion sheet, according to his testi
mony, and she left to look for it
while he taught a class.
Catlin said he never saw the
makeup exam again.
Miss Carter testified that after
leaving Catlin in the hall, she went
to the ladies room where she had
finished taking the exam and found
the question sheet there in a traah
She returned the question sheet.
she said, to the seminar room ad
joining Catlin's office where sha
had begun taking the test.
A copy of the original exam
which Catlin said he later found
in his desk had his name written
on the back in handwriting which
resembled Miss Carter's.
Miss Carter contended that Cat
lin had given her the original ex
am, by mistake, rather than the
makeup he had intended.
She said she had left the ques
tion sheet in the seminar room
rather than his office because the
UiU JlVJt Miun iuu4 utsa in
room was Ji is.
Catlin said he had throv.n awsiy
- all copies of the original exam
except for the typewritten original
copy. He said the makeup exam
was also typewritten.
The typewritten original, pre-
sented as evidence, had Catlin's
name on tne nacK, in nana-Anu
resembling Miss Carter's.
Miss Carter said she would net
object to a handwriting analysis
of the name on the back of the
The defense contended that the
original exam was indeed the one
Catlin had given Miss Carter, and
that she had written his name on
Rides & Riders
New Jersey: George
963-9034, Tues. afternoon.
Rochester, N. Y.: Alan DiCos
tanzo, 1st floor Eringhaus, Wed.
New York, N. Y.: Bob Gimpel,
Arlington, Va.: Bobbie Lethco,
968-9104, Tues. or Wed.
Lexington or Louisville, Ky.: 3
or 4 spaces, share expenses, leave
Wed. noon; Rose Marie Hawkins,
New Orleans, La.: 2 spaces,
leave Mon. or Tues.; Robert Hil
New York, N. Y.: 2 spaces, leave
Mon.: Jon Weber, 963-9074.
as 20 percent.
Gerry Good, Chairman of the
Dorm Contest Committee, report
ed the present standings in tho
contest. The top five are a.s fol
lows: Everett 307, Manum
267, Joyner 254, Ruffin 2"2,
Good also said that in future
UMOC Contests the ccrrT.:ttee
would recognize a dorrr.:tcry v.ir.
ner since the fraternities so con
sistently win this contest. The com
mittee will award points for this
at its own discretion.
Vice President Ralph Mo:-!ey re
ported that the IDC-sponiore-d :
ty for West Cobb and Joyr.er !:. t
week was a success. He said p'.ars
are being made for other such affairs.