Box 870 Hill, N. Look . " Mostly cloudy continued cold S& i,g V most,y fa th cold ay generally fair and V ri n 1 Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa arges all students who think they may be eligible for membership to check with Margaret Daniel in Central Records at once. r i 76 Years of Editorial Freedom Volume 75, Number 108 CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SATURDAY FEBRUARY 24, 1968 Founded February 23, 1893 et It 11 Ham Out &I Feel Good Immde TO 0 1 t)Tf m A By TERRY GINGRAS f j Daily Tar Heel Staff "I joined this course because the moon is purple and pink cows jump over it. I joined this course because the atom bomb is coming." Does this sound like one of the people in your - political Science class? Betcha it doesn't. Ron Moffat and Paule Wise, co-instigators of the Ex perimental College course "Let It All Hang Out", asked the participants in their class to explain why they took the course and these are some of the answers they got: "I feel good inside. I want to feel gooder. Spring's com ingthat's the time for milk ing cows and giving away balloons uptown and wearing red spots on your face." "Because I am hung up, you're hung up, and the whole damn world is hung up. I want to see people and have them see me as we really are, not as By WAYNE HURDER of The Daily Tar Heel Staff ATLANTA "An overex tension of authority of he university"' into student life and the students subsequent lack of freedom is what is wrong with American higher education. This is what former UNC ftft Ml Draft Call Asks 48,000 Marines WASHINGTON The Defense Department issued a draft call Friday for 48,000 men in April, the second highest in the Vietnam War and the first involving Marines in two years. At the same time, it was disclosed that the Joint Chiefs of Staff have proposed ordering nearly 50,000 National Guardsmen and Reservists to active duty if President Johnson decides to in crease the authorized troop level of 525,000 men in Vietnam. , The President presumably is awaiting a report from Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, chairman of the Joint Chiefs who is in Viet nam. One purpose of Wheeler's visit is to discuss the entire ques tion of military manpower with Gen. Wiliiam C. Westmoreland; the U.S. war commander. North Viet Artillery Hits Khe Sarih SAIGON North Vietnamese Friday bombarded Khe Sanh and other U.S. northern outposts with massive artillery barrages and tried desperately to reinforce the diehard Communist force still holding out in Hue's Citadel. But allied trooos caught a bat talion of Red reinforcements trying to slip into The Citadel and killed 223 of them. Just North of Hue Communis troops ambushed a U.S. Air Cavlary battalion and shot down a helicopter gunship supporting ?the Americans. Two Cavalyrmen were killed and 25 wounded before the American battalion shot its way out of the trap. To the north, along the Demilitarized Zone where the North :; Vietnamese have massed some 50,00 0 troops for a threatened offensive, Communist gunners unleashed a barrage of 669 rockets, artillery and mortar shells on allied positions. Rap Br own Ordered To Pay Bond RICHMOND, Va A federal judge ruled in a heavily garded courtroom Friday that the black power leader H. Rap Brown had violated the conditions of his $10,000 bond and ordered him to oav the bond "forthwith." p y r w L m,fu.alteTr my one iota" said federal judge Robert R. Merhige Jr. m response to a, defense request "He may have fooled me once, but he won't fool me twice " . VfZ S?T t0, b0ther Brown' wh0 is chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee. He immediately issued a statement calling for a Negro revolution so "our race SXIHU 11V6 sai7r CVery rangeburg must be 10 Detroits," Brown Demonstrators Support Fla. Teachers i S5f F1f - An integrated crowd of than 1000 students and professors paraded a "veto Kirk" banner to SfnMhii !? 3y t0 SUpp0rt Striking teachers their bat ? tie against the Florida governor. . Gov. Claude Kirk was 100 miles away dedicating a new courthouse when the 1,000 to 1,200 person conSS on toe statehouse to demand another special session of the teSatareto resolve Uie school crisis that went into its fifth day Friday I Want To Feel Goode Love Should Come From This' we act." , "I was hoping to find a group in which any of my actions would be taken for what they're worth, because I don't play games, and many times I'm misunderstood because I don't. I hope to be understood here. I expect love to come from this, that should be the result." "I am extremely prone to moods. Good moods, bad moods; when I am with happy people, I am happy. When I am witn people who will res- pond and seem to care, I would do anything for them. "(I love to listen to other people's troubles joy, fears, etc.) And I will my life and anything I am. I love people." Student Body President Powell told delegates to a Bob Na- tional Student Association Conference here Tuesday night. ' The university "is one of the most conservative institutions in our society," when it should be a center for criticism of what is wrong with the society, JTtjr Daily (Ear ijrrl World News BRIEFS United Press International "Let It All Hang Out" is described as a course "in the art of being happy." The first assignment for the course was to bring something you believe in or something that expresses yourself. Moffat said this could be anything," a Bible, your grandmother, a rock, anything." The members of the class will have a show-and-tell period, during which they will describe the "thing" and tell what it means to them or how it expresses them "From now on, we're not the leaders of the course, we're participants." said Moffat. "We started it but from now on there'll be no leader, we'll Powell said. "What we are looking for in the university is a place where students can learn how to learn, not just learn something like physics," said Powell, cur rently a member of the Na tional Supervisory Board of nsa.. ..,... - .-, In the panel discussion "What . Is Wrong W i t h American Higher Education" at the opening night of the Conference For Southern Colleges Teddy 0 ' T o o 1 e , former NSA coordinator at UNC, criticized ; the concept of in iucu parentis as a carry back to the Middle-Agds, - O'Toole, how the Educational Affairs Vice President of NSA, i? .Lack it oed 6 Ft By WAYNE HURDER of The Daily Tar Heel Staff ATLANTA coed dormitory creates a much better atmo sphere for living in than the conventional one, according to NSA delegate from St. An drews College, Laurinburg, N.C., which four years ago in stituted coed dormitories. "The difference is," he; told participants in a workshop on the residence college at the NSA conference here, is that "girls no longer become an ob ject of sex; the student gets to meet them as people." This creates a positive at mosphere for students to live in, he said. The flunk-out rate for these dormitories, which have one wing for. girls, another for boys, has turned out to be a lot less than the flunk-out rate for the regular dorms. UNC students predominated at the workshop of the con ference on educational reform. Bill Darrah, governor of James Residence College and Brian Evdo, president of Grif fith House of Morrison, were the discussion leaders. Much of the discussion turn ed towards what needed to be done at UNC and what had been done at other schools that would be useful at UNC We still need maximum in- teraction of different types of peopie," Darrah said singling out increased interaction between faculty and students as a necessity. The St. Andrews delegate ex plained that there the resident advisor in the mens dorms had been eliminated and replaced by a faculty advisor. k "Attitudes toward academics have really changed as a result," he said. . "Being there creates a much better atmosphere." A big problem; according to Evdo, is that sbdents decide to get something and the ad ministration vetoes their rp X all be just participants in this course." "We'll meet from now on in the outdoor . theater," said Wise, "rain or shine, especially in the rain." "We asked the ten most miserable people to stand up in our first class, said Moffat. "We gave them each a lollipop and everything was all right." The group uses name cards on which each member writes the name he would like to be, called by the rest. "We have a man called Bac chus, a guy about 30 years old, who's suggested that we have an orgy at the Villa Tem- pesta," said Moffat. The group plans to fly kites defined education as "a situa tion in which people learn to make decisions" and ques tioned whether students are even given the chance to make real decisions in the university as it is now. ' "Grades have been obsolete for about five years, a third panelist, Phil Wardell of t h e American Council on Educa tion, said. Studies have shown, ac cording to Wardell, ..that students wno have to work for grades learn less than those fc ' jA 1 1 M fj j who aren't working under the conventional grading system, "the best schools in the na- tion are going off grades,'? Wardell said, singling out Yale, TMm "We work all the way up through the system getting yesses," Darrah added, "and then we get to the top and get a no. It's frustrating." Workshops continue here to day with a total of 12 hours of conference time devoted to them. The subjects covered are: Issues in Educational Reform, led by UNC's David Kiel and uoger inompson; Campus Environmental Studies. Legal Rights of Students, The Role of The Black Conscious Student Student Power Tactics, Student Services, Community Action, International Relations At The University and The Residence College. f i ems From m. ft ft ;from the roof of Phillips Hall about March 1st. ' you imagine what it will look like," said Moffat, "50 Kites flying over South building." i The group also plans to have sunrise serenades, at Gimghoul castle and midnight seances in haunted houses. "We won't have any trouble finding -haunted houses," said ;Wise, "there's a girl in our ass who lives next to a haunted house." i The group plans to make a iwine press, a paper tree house, tuna a parade, and nlav Mn. frog on Feb. 29 to i j commem orate leap year. . Both Moffat and Wise I hastened to say the course was "serious." ; Perhaps a student summed the course up best. ; "I want to get out of that iClosed-in feeling people get when they do too much of what ; they have to do and not enough of what they want to do." which has a pass-fail system," ;and Cal Tech, which gives no ! grades freshman year, as ex- amples. I Powell pointed to two major problems involved in develop ing a university where students learn how to learn: one, the ; students themselves, and two, the faculties. 1 "I'm not sure each of us ! wants this freedom," he said. . "I think you'll find enormous resistance on campus" from " persons who want to be free. The faculty would put up strong resistance to this ; freedom, probably, Powell con- - tinued, ; but he added that he wasn't "so convinced that the faculty is so bad." He catalogued three things that would tend to make the faculty of a university resist any change towards freedom for the students: One, the faculty government is structured in such a way, generally, that no real thoughts or ideas are brought up; 1 Two, "faculty elitism"; a faculty member thinks of teaching students a course in order to introduce them to his own special field, and not to teach them to learn how to learn; Three, the actual structure of the university; most in situations do not have norms which allow for student - participation in decision mak ing. One delegate questioned whether most students, if given this freedom might have "mental hernias" in trying to adjust to the emphasis on thinking for themselves. . O'Toole explained that "some people are not ready to take on the role we have talked about, possibly because of elementary or secondary school training." Powell, however, said he was "not convinced that people who are given freedom 'will have "mental hernias.' " "The first reaction is .one of resistance," he said, and then ' the student will catch on to thinking fdr himself . flora9 DTH Staff Photo by U1KX McGOWAN Libby Idol's got a hang-up: she can't figure out what to do with her kite, since it doesn't seem to want to fly. It was all part of a Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority kite fly in Polk Place Friday af ternon. There are more pictures on Page. 6. -. W - ' "'..,..' 2 ir, r.; -:.-.. - 7" K VT-tli: :i'rf ' hi M f f i M r .ii il " ? I f 1 ? i y . ir.r - . v;rrr(.- - 'K !',- ' i '. . . - .- . : .i . ,. , - - 1 if - .. : J v- . , . . - u U .... v ?:':- .1. : t " ' . ' ' - ' - ' a V ' " " -- - - . T t - . V ; - - v V -. r1 1 - ':; T,-. -- T.. -- -; '- .- 2 . '.- L .fc,1- w i . - '.2 -. - . 'X: wA . ' , ... : ' J ,2&22 . 'Let It All Hang-Out' Class Meets In Polk Place , ... it's a course in the art of haying fun 'UUKdleiits W ami n social By TERRY GINGRAS of The Daily Tar Heel Staff The students participating in the Attitudinal Survey on the Honor System, were overwhelmingly in favor of limiting the code of social discipline. t Of the 2.0C0 students who Conner Road Funds Asked By FRANK BALLARD of The Daily Tar Heel Staff Funds have been requested for asphalting the rutted dirt road behind Connor Dormitory which prompted 380-signature petition for its paving University Physical Plant uirector Walter Hamilton said yesterday. "We've requested for it in our budget, but we won't know about any allocation of new funds until July 1, the begin- ' -A D voted, 1109 wanted the code limited to Chapel Hill and all times a student was represen ting the University. Some 12 wanted the code limited ex clusively to the Chapel Hill community and 668 wanted it' limited entirely to the cam pus. ning of our fiscal year," he ex plaind. "We have all intentions of paving it in July if we get the funds. In fact, we've got several paving projects plan ned." The petition, circulated through Connor, Winston and Alexander dorms, was presented to Hamilton Tuesday morning by David Wilborn, its author. She is a graduate coun selor at Connor. "I accepted the petition and thanked Miss Wilborn for br inging the matter to my at tention," Hamilton said. "At the present time we do not have funds to do any pav ing. Weve tried to keep enough Chapel Hill Gravel on this road and our campus supervisor has planned a con siderable amount of pipe work to make the shoulder suitable for parking." "He also plans to increase the width of the road. This work will begin this spring." Hamilton added that even if funds were available, the pav ing could not be done until temperatures are above freez ing both night and day. Miss Wilborn said that Hamilton was "most gracious" and that "he showed me a number of maps of campus, aerial views and explained some of the reasons for the priority given the different projects." She drew up the petition after discussion with Mrs. Graham Ramsay, house mother for Connor; June Orr, president of the dormitory; and La Voice Hard is on, graduate counselor at Con- nor. DTH Stag Photo by 5TXVX ADAMS w w ri jimi no At the present time, only the first two sections of the survey have been graded. These sec tions deal with the basics of setting up the system and its jurisdiction. Students voted in favor of a system of academic discipline, 1696 to 295. Some 93 students were undecided on the question of maintaining a code in the university communiy . Fifteen hundred students were in favor a code of academic discipline based on student responsibility and stu dent enforcment. Only 236 students were in favor of a proctor system while 252 were in favor of some other system. This question had been a, principle concern of Bill Miller, chairman of the Men's Honor Court. "The students would be doing themselves a real disservice if they decided to support the proctor system," said Miller. Students also voted to define the Honor Code in terms of lying, cheating and stealing of an academic nature only. Some 1452 wanted the limita tion to be to academic misdeeds, 525 wanted the code to include lying, cheating and stealing of any nature. The voting in favor of the academic limitation was with the understanding that all non academic offenses would come under the campus code. Students also favored a code social discipline. Some 1216 were in favor of a social code, while 731 were against it. The code of academic discipline received stronger approval, 1696 to 295. The survey was conducted on Feb. 15 along with the National Student Association referenda and the financial reform bilL The Attitudinal Survey had 2,000 participants, while the other two bills drew $300 votes. The rest of the survey will be tabulated Thursday 7:30-11 p.m. in Roland Parker H and in of Graham Memorial.