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the Division tries violations of the Honor and Campus
Codes, but more than that seeks to instill in each student
a concept of honorable conduct.

The Women's Honor Council is the judicial branch of
Student Government which handles all alleged violations
of the Honor Code and the Campus Code committed by
women. After going through the procedure of reporting
suspected violations to the Attorney General and the inves-
tigation of evidence, the trial is presented to the Council,
which is composed of twelve students elected from geo-

graphical districts and a chairman. Elections for six of the
seats are held in the fall. The elections for the other six
are held in the spring so as to have experienced women on
the council at all times. During the appearance of char-
acter and material witnesses, the Council has an oppor-
tunity to ask questions, and after all evidence has been
presented, the Council deliberates. At this time the verdict
is decided. If the party is found guilty, the Council con-
siders not only the individual but the effect of the offense
committed on the standards of honor and conduct of the
University. In all sentences, there are both corrective and
punitive aspects. In addition the council gives a convoca-
tion, talks in the dorms, and administers tests each fall
spring and summer in order to orient new students to our
system. In short, the W.H.C. works in accordance with
the entire judicial system at Carolina in that it is trying
to promote a more effective and fair honor system.

MEN'S HONOR COUNCIL — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Kirsfein, Andy Gabriel, David Broadhurst, Richard Irving, William
Mitchell. BACK ROW: Bill Findlay, Bill Miller, Ashley Thrift, Lee Culpepper, Joe Hackney, Winburne King, Will Bryan Pittman, John Law-
rence, Bob Epting.

The Men's Council is the court of original jurisdiction
in all instances of violations of the Honor and Campus
Codes by male students. It spent a great deal of the 1966-
67 year in enforcing these two codes. The council has
now been increased to nineteen members, representing all
of the areas of male residences.

The Student Constitution grants this body the authority
to render decisions which may include council, official
reprimands, probations and suspensions.

The Council spent much of its time in promoting the
Honor System throughout the campus by leading discus-
sions last spring in dormitories, fraternities and sororities
on the various aspects of the Honor and Campus Codes,
and the work of the judicial councils. It also worked
closely with the Orientation program this past fall in help-
ing to educate incoming students about the responsibilities
of academic freedom, social conduct and personal integ-
rity. For the first time, this orientation was conducted in
close coordination with the individual residence colleges
on campus.

Throughout the year, joint meetings were held with the
faculty in order to discuss the problems which arose con-
cerning the functioning of the honor system. Special
emphasis was placed this year on the preservation of the
individual rights of each student brought up before the

The Men's Council attempts to make the Honor System
a positive and functioning code of integrity and conduct
for each student and faculty member of the academic

Both bodies will continue, however, to do its job to
maintain the University's reputation of honor, and the
students' reputations in such a community.

n. Chairman of the Men's Honor Council.

College And
Society Councils

IS cen-

Much of the life of any university (though perhaps less at UNC because of its large off-campus community)
tered around the living areas of residence colleges, fraternities, and sororities. Overseeing residence life are
councils composed of residents from the various geographical units of each type of living and social quarters,
councils are similar to Student Government in that they have an executive, a legislative, and a judicial function.

CAROLINA WOMEN'S COUNCIL is the coordinaij^ng body among women's
dormitories. It is composed of a chairman elected in the spring campus elections;
a social chairman and two activities chairmen from each dormitory; and Mrs.
Dorothy Fulghum, advisor from the office of the Dean of Women.

CWC sponsors activities within each dormitory and among all the dormitories
such as mixers, Sunday breakfasts, speaker series, and discussion groups. The
council also works with other campus-wide organizations on campus to provide
further activities for the coed. It strives to promote scholastic achievement by
honoring the five freshmen women with the highest scholastic average each
year and by honoring the dormitory with the highest scholastic average with a
Scholarship Trophy. CWC promotes achievement in all areas of coed life by
awarding a trophy to the dormitory chosen Most Outstanding each year. Each
spring it honors five senior dormitory women who have been recognized as
outstanding in promoting dormitory spirit and unity.

The main goals of CWC are greater unity and enthusiasm among dormitory
women, by providing activities which will enrich every area of life for the
dormitory coed.

Judy Rodgers, Chairman of the Carolina
Women's Council

CAROLINA VVOMKN'S COUNCIL, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Janet Sawyer; Anne Peacock, Corresponding secretary; Betsy Price, Record-
ing secretary; Judy Rodgers, Chairman; Rohin Codelt, Treasurer; Mary Alice Morris; Johnna Everett. STANDING. LEFT TO RIGHT: Martha
Brooke, Anna Marie Wery, Julie Horner, Maggie Palmer, Leslie Wharton, Tommie Howard, Jane Lipton, .Suzanne Simon, Phyllis Kesler, Sandy
Frye, Candy Hodges, Susan McDowell, Carol Smith, Karen Williams, Johnnye Carr, Beth Marshall, Grig Kirk, Mary Jane Brooks.

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL — SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Carole Norman, Vice-Chairman; Nancy Ehle, Treasurer; Susan Gretz,
Chairman; Mary Alice Morris, Corresponding Secretary; Mellisa Perry; Julie Jones. STANDING, FIRST ROW: Bee Forester, Sandy Kelso, Susan
Hayes, Marie Slaughter, Delia Dafford, Barbara Brownridge, Mary Rowe, Talmadge Hinkle, Ann Hutchison, Edna Turner, Nonie Keen, Ann
Helbig, Ann Morandiere, Lee Fambrough, Cherie Lewis. SECOND ROW: Patty Delancy, Eleanor Shaffer, Cotting White, Susan Barber, Mar-
sha Huntley, Mary Ann Fulton. Adelaide Austell, Sandy Roper, Elder Witt, Betsy Price, Judy Rogers, Judy Hall, Martha Hussey.

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL is the women's leg-
islative branch of Student Government which formulates all
rules governing the social standards and welfare of women
students. Meeting once a week, WRC is composed of the
chairman, her executive board, sorority house managers,
dormitory presidents and representatives-at-large, a repre-
sentative from Women's Honor Council, a representative
from Student Legislature, the Freshman Coordinator, and
Dorothy Fulghum, advisor from the Office of the Dean
of Women.

In addition to its legislative function, the council serves
as a link between the women students and the administra-
tion, as coordinator of dormitory and sorority proceedings,
and as a sounding board for problems which arise in the
residences. In line with the policy established last spring,
WRC is continuing its work in bringing about increasing
liberalization of women's rules.

Susan Gretz, Chairman

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Ford — Treasurer; Jim Hough —
Secretary; Lew Brown — President; Bob Taylor — Court Chairman; Steve Williams Vice-

Lew G. Brown — President of Men's Residence

The MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL began the year
under a new organizational pattern designed to fit the needs
of the Residence College System. The members of the
Council are the governors, academic and social lieutenant
governors and the speakers of the senates of the nine Resi-
dence Colleges. Working in cooperation with student gov-
ernment and the administration, the Council has tried to
expand and develop the programs in the Colleges. The year
opened with the formation of Granville Towers as a Resi-
dence College. This makes every man's residence on cam-
pus a part of the system.

The highlight of the year was a trip to the University
of Massachusetts by the College Governors and the MRC
President for the purpose of studying their Residence
College System. The results of the trip are just beginning
to be felt. The main result will be an increased effort by

the students to include more faculty members in the
College program.

The Men's Residence Council Court was reorganized
so that each Residence College chooses one member of the
Court. The Academic Committee of the Council compiled
a Residence College Handbook to explain the Residence
College System and briefly highlight the Residence Col-
leges and the mechanics of the system. The success of the
social programs within the Colleges has been witnessed
by the large attendance at College social functions.

The members of the Council would like to thank Chuck
Longino who as Chairman of Student Government's
Residence College Commission and a resident advisor and
college master has been instrumental in the furthering of
the cause of the Residence College at UNC.

BOARD OF GO\ERNORS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Skinner, Craige; Dwight Allen, Morehead; Bob Earns. Scott; Ward Maillard, Granville;
John Ellis, .Morrison; David M. McFadden. Davie; David D. McFadden . King.

MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL, 1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Cheny, John Lawrence, Jim Cloud, Rodnev Goodman, Dwight Allen,
Steve Williams, Tom Cravel. 2nd ROW, L TO R; Dave McFadden, Bill Christian, Steve Savilz, Bob Tavlor, John Morrison, Lawrence Whit-
field. 3rd ROW, L TO R: Joe White, Ward Maillard, Henry Skinner. Dave McFadden, Lew Brown, 4th ROW. L lO R; Bob Farris, Norm
Leafe, Jim Hough, Mike Ford. Ronnie Robinson. John Ellis.

PANHEIXENIC COUNCIL, FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ball; Patrick; Russel; Cantwell; Lipford; Swanson. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO
RIGHT: English; Wuchrman; Miller; Lowry; Barton; Jenkins; Clark; Pollard; Beavers; Wilkinson.

The PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is the advisory-gov-
erning board for the eight sororities on campus. This year
the Council's main concern was expanding and strengthen-
ing of the sorority system as well as the whole Greek sys-
tem. Specific areas of action include the evaluating and
revising of the rush system, fostering interfraternity rela-
tionships through workshops for the new officers, arranging
cultural programs on hobbies for women, and generally
striving for greater cooperation and understanding among
sororities. The Council also sponsored a community proj-
ect, a Christmas benefit project, an all-women's activity
with the Carolina Women's Council, and aided in a cam-
pus-wide Christmas project.

The Panhellenic Council is composed of the Panhellenic
Advisor, Mrs. Larry McDevitt, sorority presidents, sorority
rush chairmen, replaced after rush by pledge representa-
tives, two representatives from the Stray Greek Organiza-
tion, and an executive committee made up of members
from each sorority.


Kelly Roberts,

President of the Panhellenic

McDevitt, Advisor; Kelly Roberts, President; Mary Feiger, Recording
Secretary, SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bobbie Woodall, Proj-
ects Chairman; Debbie Lazarus, Corresponding Secretary; Carolyn
Hdpper, Assistant Rush Chairman; Brenda Ballard, Vice President.
THIRD ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Loudette Humphrey, Cultural
Chairman; Ann Speas, Treasurer,

Schwab, N.; Myer, R.; McGirt, J. SEATED: Freeman, L., Chairman.

IFC COURT, LEFT TO RIGHT: Thompson, M.; Freeman, L.; Fox, S.; Higgjns, 1.; Schwab, N. (SEATED): Miller R • Barber J-
Mjer, R.; Grauer, P. . , .,

Interfratemit}' Council

In addition to serving as the governing body of Car-
olina's social fraternities, the INTERFRATERNITY
COUNCIL has worked to promote a greater degree of
cooperation and communication among its members. Being
composed of the president and the elected representative of
each of the twenty-four houses on this campus, the Council
functions as the legislative body for all fraternities. Adjudi-
cation and discipline are carried out by the IFC Court
which is composed of eleven members.

The Executive Committee, made up of the major
officers, formulates and directs policy as well as coordi-
nating the efforts of the various standing committees. The
Activities Committee has already completed several suc-
cessful projects including the IFC Blood Bank, a clothes
drive for the Umstead Home, and two workdays for the
Christmas House. An IFC Rush Booklet was published
and distributed to all freshmen under the auspices of the
Publicity Committee.

The Andrew Bershack Interfraternity Council Scholar-
ship valued at $2400 was again awarded to a deserving
freshman. Competition is encouraged among fraternities
by several IFC sponsored trophies. These include the
Sturm Trophy for the year's best pledge class, the Scholar-
ship Trophy for the most improved scholarship, and the
R. B. House Trophy for the best fraternity.

To encourage a better understanding of the fraternity
system and to compensate for the small decrease in pledges
as a result of deferred rush, the Rush Committee sponsored
six freshman receptions. These proved to be very success-
ful as did the series of seminars covering various common
problems of all fraternities. The latter project, while lead-
ing to a conference to be held next fall, was valuable not
only for its practical usage but also for its fostering of the
ideals of cooperation and communication which have been
the paramount goals of the IFC this year.




m- I


1 i


Lindsey Freeman, Chairman of the Interfraternity Council


The University of North Carolina has an excellent
tradition of publications. The Daily Tar Heel is the oldest
college or university daily in the South and one of the
oldest in the nation. The Yackety Yack is one of the
largest and oldest yearbooks in the country, while the
Carolina Quarterly has often been the birthplace of future
literary talents. The campus has, for the last several years,
been without a humor-satire publication; but the Yack and
the Tar Heel seem to make up for that — at least the
humor part. All three authorized publications are under
the supervision of the PUBLICATIONS BOARD.
■^ The composition of the Publications Board of the Uni-
versity of North Carolina is as follows: (a) two members
elected by and from the Student Legislature, (b) three
presidential appointees, (c) two faculty advisors, (d) one
member of the Finance Committee of the Student Legis-
lature, (e) the Treasurer of the Student Body, (f) the
Secretary of the Board, and (g) the Auditor of the Student
Activities Fund Office. ^

The Publications Board main responsibility is that of
overall financing and administering of the Daily Tar Heel,
the Yackety Yack, Carolina Quarterly, the Course Evalua-
tion Booklet, and the Carolina Handbook. The primary
task of the Board each year is the interviewing and the
selecting of editors, business managers, and advertising
managers of all student publications. However, the Board
doesn't elect the editor of the DTH; but candidates for
the editorship of the DTH must be interviewed by the
Board in order to have their names appear on the official

This past year has been a very active one for the Board
and its members. Besides having to negotiate contracts for
all the student publications, the Board has found itself
selecting a DTH editor in the middle of the year, punish-
ing one certain business manager to perform his duties
properly, counting disastrous coupons, and performing its
regular duties.


Business Manager of Carolina Handbook; Don McPhaul — Treasurer
of Student Body; Alice Graham; Franlt Longest — Chairman of Publi-
cations Board; Steve Wilson; Doug Morgan; Tommy Cannon — Trea-
surer of Publications Board. STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Professor
Kenneth Byerly — Advisor; Mrs. Frances Sparrow — Director of Stu-
dent Activities Fund Office.

LEFT TO RIGHT: Carolyn McKenzie — Secretary of Publications
Board; Dr. Clyde Carter — Advisor; Frank Longest — Chairman of
Publications Board.

Carolina Quarterly — Michael Paull, Editor

George; Lee Fambrough; Joan Archer; Alan Chronister; John Egbert;
Jim Brilt. SEATED: Bruce Toy; Steve Bennet — Managing Editor;
Terry Henry; Royce Robinson.

The CAROLINA QUARTERLY, the Hterary magazine
of the University of North Carolina, has continued to pub-
lish poems and short stories by many of the South's leading
writers. Published three times annually, the Quarterly is on
sale at almost every convenient spot in Chapel Hill. Under
the editorship of Michael Paull, Caryll Powell, Douglas
Collins, Peter Cummings, and George Moore the Quarterly
has sold this year in record numbers; and, at the same
time, it has maintained the high quality of past issues.

One of the first publications a Carolina student is ac-

quainted with is the HANDBOOK. Designed to familiarize
the new student with Carolina life. Student Government,
extra-curricular activities, and sports, the Carolina Hand-
book is a source of information and insight into the stu-
dent life of the University. Used predominantly during
Fall Orientation, the Handbook continues to serve as a
sourcebook for all students, in addition to freshmen. The
1966-1967 Handbook was one of the finest ever printed,
well designed, and packed with more information than ever

CAROLINA HANDBOOK, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tee Baur— Business Manager; Dick Durham; Terrell Seawell -
ninger — Associate Editor; Steve Hildenbrand — Editor.

Associate Editor; Randy Fen-

Scott Coodfellow (Managing Editor)

Don Campbell, Steve Knowlton

Tar Heel

The Daily Tar Heel, oldest college daily in the South,

celebrated its 74th birthday on February 23rd, with the
largest circulation and greatest number of issues ever.
Under the editorship of Fred Thomas, the DTH piloted
its way through such embroiled campus controversies as
the Michael Paull-WRAL fight in November. Scott Good-
fellow, a second-semester sophomore, filled the Managing
Editor position most of the year, and became acting editor
on the departure of Thomas from school in late January.
He was assisted by such able cohorts as Bill Amlong, Don
Campbell, Lytt Stamps and Ernest Robl. John Green-
backer retained the honor of most controversial person on
the staff until a car accident removed him from the bidding
in late January. Sports Editor Sandy Treadwell kept the
office in suspense as the rest of the staff anticipated each
new fantastic lead for game stories. The spirit of the staff
could not have been better represented by the continuous
bubbling enthusiasm of photographer Jock Lauterer. This
spirit even extended to Tom Clark's business staff, with
whom the editorial staff enjoyed remarkably good rela-

Ernest Robl. Jock l.auterer

Bruce Strauch

Sandy TreadweM

Copy editor unmasked

Clark Egeler, Sally Lalham, Susan and Robert Dombush. Betsy Keen, Al-
bert d'Ossche' and Ann Warlick prepare for the Christmas Season

The Yackety Yack is one of the biggest university annuals
in the United States (500 pages) and is one of the largest in
terms of circulation (it is in the top ten. with a circulation of
11.250 books ) . It is distributed to over one hundred college and
university centers in the US, Canada, and England. Much of
the credit for this Gargantuan operation goes to our diligent,
hard-working, and somewhat ridiculous staff, pictured on
these pages (much credit also goes to Luck).

Blair and Sexton hash it out

Gary Bvrd in his usual habitat.

SEATED: Clark Egeler and Jerry Rouse. STANDING: Eugene Wang. Glenn
Sexton. Al d'Ossche'. and Wayne Sexton. CLIMBING: Bullwinkle

Douche Yak Yak




Thurston Cobb brings his goodies.

The late Tom Rogers, at one time
star Yack Photographer, now doing
work for Uncle Sam at Ft. Brase.

Glenn Datnoff, R. L. Williamson, Wayne Sexton, Eugene Wang, Carol Smith,
The Three Dornbushes, Ann Warlick, Sally Latham, Glenn Sexton, Betsy Keen,
Jerry Rouse.

Jeff Kuesel diligently working. Harry Grier gets ready to do his stuff.

1 v^

Wayne Sexton and Bucky Laylon peruse the files which are
always in order.

Royce Rhodes, to whom the Yack
is deeply indebted for his fine
photographic work mainly in the
Dorm and Fraternity areas.

Editor I'nniasked

d'Ossche and Egeler look on in horror

Mr. Howard D. Henry, Director


The Graham Memorial Student Union, now in
its thirty-fifth year, provides entertainment, recrea-
tion, and services for the entire student body. As
the programming arm of Student Government, it
is composed of the G. M. Board of Directors and
the G. M. Activities Board. The Board of Directors
is made up of both students and faculty, and it
determines policy of the Union and the allocation
of Union funds. The G. M. Activities Board is
made up of nine students: the President, Secretary,
and the Chairmen of the Film, Drama, Social,
Tournaments, Publicity, Music, and Current
Affairs Committees. G. M. A. B. programs for the
students not only through these seven committees
but also through the "G. M. Series" which brings
performers and shows of the highest quality and
popularity to Carmichael and Memorial Hall.
Graham Memorial itself serves as a building for
the students" use — housing the varied student
organizations and facilities. From the first concert
which ends orientation to Jubilee which climaxes
the year, Graham Memorial tries to encompass the
entire student body with a diversified program of
entertainment and recreation; it strives to provide
the student with a rich and fruitful college life
outside of the classroom.

Baker, Anne Peacock, Nat Norton, Al Ellis, Charles Evans, Mike League, Gail
Lynch. ABSENT: Annette Randall.

Jake Holmes.

Jay and the Americans
Manitas de Plata

Dionne Warwick
The Bitter End Singers, Jubilee '66


Serendipity Singers




Students at the University are fortunate to
have such a dedicated group of their colleagues
in the area of performing arts. Working long
hours, usually for no other reward than the
satisfaction of a job well done, and the knowl-
edge that they have advanced themselves in
at least one small way, the members of the
bands, of the various choral groups, and of
Playmakers constantly stage entertaining and
worthwhile exhibitions and performances.
Though many go through Carolina without
having participated in one of the many groups,
there is no one who can say he has not been
touched by them in one way or another —
from the marching band at football games to
the drama series throughout the year.


The University of North Carolina band program has a
place for every instrumentalist who wants to continue his
enjoyment and training in music. The program has three
organizations: the Marching Tar Heels, the Concert Band,
and the Pep Band.

THE MARCHING TAR HEELS presents an elaborate
program of sideline music and marching maneuvers at
every home football game. The band supports the student
cheering section with traditional marches, fight songs, and
arrangements of jazz and popular music. Before the game
and at halftime. the band takes to the field in its new
Carolina blue-and-white uniforms to present a modified
precision drill.

Between 1964 and 1966, the Marching Tar Heels more
than doubled in size — to more than 130 members — and
the group is expected to keep growing from year to year.
Not only is the marching band one of the largest student
organizations on campus; it is also one of the most spirited.
Its activities offer a chance for fellowship and recreation

as well as music-making. Besides its appearances at home
football games, the band goes to away games in the state
and to one out-of-state game each season. It also marches
in the Beat Dook Parade, plays for University Day and
other ceremonies, and has a banquet after the football

At the end of the football season, about eighty musicians

Online LibraryUniversity of North Carolina at Chapel HillYackety yack [serial] (Volume 1967) → online text (page 15 of 31)