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are chosen and the CONCERT BAND starts rehearsing
twice a week. The concert band performs in the Tuesday
Evening Series of the Music Department and plays for
Parents" Day and other occasions. Each spring there is a
tour of concerts in various cities in North Carolina. Wide-
ranging instrumentation makes the concert band a versatile
group. The repertory includes everything from Sousa
marches and Broadway show tunes to band "classics" and
the most modern band music.

This smaller group of instrumentalists plays at football
pep rallies and other informal occasions. The PEP BAND
also plays at all home basketball games and several away
games. Last year it represented the university at one out-
of-state football game, too. The group plays school songs,
jazz Dixieland, and arrangements of popular music. For
basketball season, the uniform is striped blazers and straw

Marchinf; Band Majorettes

President: Margo Nolstad, Secretary and Treasurer: Wendell Williams,

Major John F. Yesulaitis. Director of Bands, is more
than just a director of musical activities, but an instigator
of spirit, a good teacher, a dedicated musician, and a friend
to all who know him. In his willing and unselfish effort,
combined with hard work and desire, the bands have been
greatly aided in the achievement of a successful program
here at the University. It will be mainly his leadership that
will be remembered by each of us long after we have
departed from this campus.

Our band organizations represent a wide sample of stu-
dents from the various aspects of campus life. Ninety per-
cent of the more than two hundred individuals that took
part in the UNC Band program this year were non-music
majors. Many departments are represented within its ranks.
The opportunity of friendship and fellowship with individ-

uals from a wide variety of backgrounds is unexcelled
here at Carolina. Most bandsmen distinguish themselves
in other fields of activities, from <t>l3K to campus sports.
More than one third of the Band's membership is com-
posed of out-of-state students.

Among the activities of our three band organizations
was a trip during the fall by the entire Tar Heel Marching
Band to Clemson. The Pep Band followed the football
team to Athens, Georgia, where support was given in the
contest there between UNC and the University of Georgia.
Last spring, the Concert Band took a tour of Eastern
North Carolina and spent an entire day in a clinic type
arrangement with the Rocky Mount High Band and con-
cluded with a joint concert.

University of North Carolina Concert Band.


"Finian's Rainbow" Finale.

The 1966-1967 academic year marked the Carolina
Playmakers 49th season as a producing organization on

Serving as a community theatre as well as the laboratory
division of the Department of Dramatic Art, the Playmak-
ers presented five major productions, including "Finian's
Rainbow" by E. Y. Harburg and Burton Lane. Anouilh's
adaptation of Sophocles' "Antigone," "You Can't Take It
With You," the Pulitzer prize-winning comedy by George
S. Kaufman and Moss Hart, Chekov's classic "Three Sis-
ters" and a new play by Playmakers staff-member Russell
Graves, "The Battle of the Carnival and Lent," presented
in conjunction with the 1967 Fine Arts Festival. In addi-
tion to the five standard works, the Playmakers also pre-
sented three original one-act plays, written, directed, and
produced by students, and also a Workshop Program
which included si.x experimental productions.

Aside from offering area theatregoers the best in popular
and classic drama, the Playmakers also sponsors the
Carolina Dramatic Association Festival held each spring
on campus. The activities, which include workshops,
demonstrations, and dramatic contests, this year attracted
over four hundred participants from high schools and col-
leges across the state.

Renowned as one of the oldest university theatre groups
in the country, the Playmakers enjoyed one of their most
successful and well-received seasons in its 49-year history.
An extra performance was added to each production in
order to accommodate the tremendous student response
to the season, a response that is indicative of a growing
interest among students for the theatre as an enriching
educational experience and as an integral part of univer-
sity life.

Opening Scene, "Antigone."

MEN'S GLEE CLUB— 1st ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: William R. Reel, Thomas S. Wilson, Larry Strawbridge, Sammy Howell. Edward Burnett,
Jr., Robert S. Griffin, Phil Adams, Alphonso C. Averv, i\. Robert R. Koeblitz. Robert W. Dilks, Samuel S. Long. II, Preston W. Moseley, Rob-
ert Porco — Director. 2nd ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John W. Becton. Gregory Van Uanini, Andrew Hill, Jr., Paul B. Wvche, Jr., Leww A.
Faulkner, Richard N. McPhatter, Wendell R. Grigg, Ted M. Hayes, Donald T. ilanirick, Byron McCoy, Richard L. Sides. 3rd ROW, LEFT TO
RIGHT: Earl F. Hadden, 11, John W. Lambert, David Sanderson, Charles W. Gibson, Richard White, Jr., J. Mike Nelson, M. Joseph Patterson,
Richard « hite. Donald J. Denny, Knox Mitchell. 4th ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Arthur B. Caffee, Lee Swepslon, 111, Middleton R. Fuller,
Douglas \\. Morgan, Charles T. Moorefield, Jr., Frank M. Faulkner, III, John R. Black, 111, Gary C. Scott, Lawrence L. Love. Robert Griffin,
Lawrence W. Tipton.

received and urged to "come again." The Club presented
a campus concert in Hill Hall, November 22, befitting
the university and its high standards.

Well attended and applauded, the group seems to strive
higher each year, attaining every goal it attempts.

"An organized body of college men . . . dedicated to
and actively involved in the enjoyment and the perform-
ance of good choral music" — so reads the constitution

Under the capable leadership of its new director Dr.
Gene Strassler. this group composed of sixty members
from all classes has well represented the University by
presenting choral programs at various school, hospital, and
church activities throughout the area. The Gleemen per-
form from a varied repertoire of music. Club officers
include Vernon Mitchell, President; Andrew Mackie, Vice-
President; and David Chrisco, Business Manager.

Aside from the enjoyment the members receive from
singing, the group also has various social activities includ-
ing visits to other campuses. Among the activities of year
were a Christmas party, a special program at Butner
Rehabilitation Center, and a tour to the Western part of
the State, similar to the Virginia trip last year.

The Gleemen are a separate organization within the
Varsity Men's Glee Club at the University.

GLEE CLUB has served well not only its university, in the
past year, but also its state and nation. During the early
summer of 1966. under the direction of Dr. Joel Carter,
the Glee Club carried the sound of Tar Heel voices first to
our nation, on the nationally televLsed Ed Sullivan Show in
New York, and then abroad during a five week European
tour. The Glee Club visited London, Paris. Amsterdam.
Copenhagen. Cologne. Lucern. Munich and many other
places of note, singing along the way. The Club even ven-
tured into Communist East Germany, stopping at Lupzig
and entering West Berlin through East Berlin and Check-
point Charlie.

At the end of the tour the Glee Club competed in the
World Competition at Llangollen. Wales — a severe test
for singers and dancers throughout the world. The Univer-
sity should be proud to know the Club received inter-
national recognition upon winning third place in the stiff
competitive event.

During the fall semester the Glee Club continued its
commendable service to its school and state. Under the
capable leadership of its interim director. Robert Porco,
the Club sang on such programs as the Community Con-
cert series in Southern Pines and the Vardell Hall College
concert series. At every event, the club was warmly

UNC GLEEMEN — FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Vernon Mitchell, Don Royal, Randy Clould, Steve Baddour, Don Coleman, Edgar
White, Tom Logan, Charles DeBruyne, Richard Scales, Doug Clapp and Dr. Gene Straussler. 2nd ROW: Dan Summey, Ken Veher, Jack Aus-
tin, Jim Barefoot, Gene Ramsay, Henry Johnson, Tommie Williamson, Steve Bogenschultz, Andrew Mackie. 3rd ROW: Robert Watson, Tim
Hogan, Gary Ayash, Joe Williams, Dave Fortenbury, Edgar White, Tom Reynolds, Bill Foster, H. D. Maynard, Tom Harris Don Cobb, Bill
Johnston, Ralph Garcia, David Chrisco. BACK ROW: Bill Pate, John Jenson, Robert Freese, Ronald Joyner, Jerry Swaim, Tom Cline, Doug
Lain, Eugene Yates, Tom Hopkins, Phil Hovvell, Cam Schinhan, Mike Willis, Steve Lisk, Mike Bennett, Dan Kolsrud.

Under the direction of a new coach. Dr. J.
W. Pence, the UNC DEBATE program has
undergone a major revamping. Hampered by a
shortage of experienced personnel, the defend-
ing ACC champions have nevertheless carried
off honors from tournaments at Boston U.,
Wake Forest and Duke, and placed high at
many others including top national tourna-
ments at Georgetown and Miami. The debaters
not only participate in true intercollegiate
debate, but also present demonstrations for
high schools and civic organizations around
the state, and run the state high school cham-

This year's ACC tournament saw Carolina
rated as underdogs to much more experienced
teams from Wake Forest. Duke and Virginia.
However, led by Captain Craig Bradley, the
team's only senior, the Tarheels rallied to sec-
ond place finish losing only to U. of Va. On
the basis of the fine showing of the freshman
and sophomore debaters, prospects for next
year appear bright indeed.

DEBATE TEAM — BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Batnasian, Barry Schochet,
Dick Calloway, Bill Halsey, Lee Baker, Alec Motten, Andy Cook, Jim Moore. FRONT
ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ken Starling, Victor Rattner. ABSENT: Craig Bradley,
(President); Maurice Stocks, Ted Culler, Tom Foster, Steve Agresta, Steve Kemic,
Brenda Hauser, Dr. J. W. Pence (Coach).


When in the course of putting together
a Yackety Yack one finds organizations
that do not fit in logically with any other
group, it becomes necessary to lump them
together in a section entitled Misfits. This
does not mean, however, that these orga-
nizations are not invaluable in their contri-
bution to Carolina life, far from it. The
Di-Phi Senate, for example, is one of the
oldest and most revered organizations on
the UNC campus, while the Campus Chest
is one of the most worthy. It is, in fact,
more an honor that such groups as the
Carolina Political Union are unique in
their structure and achievement.

Betty Anne Benbow; Mike Crowcll, Ireasurer; Bob Farb, Mce Chairman; Eric Van
Loon, Chairman; Mary King: Curtis Branscome; Phil Clay. STANDING, LEFT TO
RIGHT: Chris Kellernian; Jan .lorgensen; Robert Ackernian; Eric Clay; Bill Taylor;
Alan Banov; Walter Jackson: Dick Mitchell: Bill McDaniel; Frank Bart'hel. ABSENT:
Wilson Clark; William Tomford, Secretary; Elder VM(t: David Kiel; Phil Kirstein; Jed
Dietz; Jeff Davis; Robin West; Michael Putzel; Bill Schwartz; Lane Verlenden; Ed
Williams; John Winboume; Dr. Raymond Dawson, Fac. Advisor.

denia Thompson; Richard Hill Brown, President; Susan Cantor; Chris Muyangana;
Marie Francaise Sapin.


Anxious to do more than merely observe
the turmoil that was Europe in 1936, and
concerned with the changes being injected into
American society by the New Deal, students
in the Political Science Classes of the late
Professor E. J. Woodhouse formed the Car-
olina Political Union.

This Union, designed to promote sponsor-
ship for speakers prominent in public affairs
and to promote debate among the selected
membership, thrived from 1946-54. During
this period the Union brought to the campus
such figures as President Franklin D. Roose-
velt, Speaker Sam Rayburn, Senators Clauop
Pepper and Gerald Nye, and Congressman
John F. Kennedy.

The C.P.U. was re-organized in the Spring
of 1964 by student leaders who felt that such
a non-partisan discussion group has a definite
place in the University Community. In the past
two years the Union has met with such noted
public figures as Governors Averill Harriman
and Ross Barnett, Senators Jacob Javits and
Strom Thurmond. Congressmen Charles Welt-
ner, Morris K. Udall, and Charles Mathia,
John Kenneth Galbraith, Louis Harris, and
James Reston, among others.

The Union meets each Sunday night in the
Grail Room of Graham Memorial. Members
are selected each semester by interviews before
the Union, which is limited to thirty members
from both the graduate and undergraduate
Student Body.


The club's highlight of the last year was
again the International Dinner, in May, when
dishes from Near and Far East were served
to friends in town and on campus, and ex-
cellent entertainment was presented by Camp-
bell Read (Scotland). Awards for "good inter-
national citizenship" were made to Emily
( Vickers) Barrett, and John Shelburne (U.S.A.),
Chris Muyangana (Zambia), and Richard Hill
Brown (England).

In the weekly meetings Sherdenia Thomp-
son (U.S.A.) has directed a pleasing variety
of programs. The Club helped organize visits
to a tobacco auction and to Wilmington in
the Fall. In December an excellent Christmas
Party was held at the Olympic Club, Durham,
despite brown-bag confusion.

Paolo Motta (Brazil) is a warm, welcoming
Social Chairman, and the Club has statistician
Jim Kitchen (Canada) as Treasurer — to cope
with Requisitions!

Has Club activity aroused greater interest
from Europeans, and rather less from the
Orient this year? The Club is open to everyone
for every occasion.

Cosmopolitan Club Membership.

FIRST ROW. L TO R: Abby Kaighin, Mickey Henkel, Cindy Borden, l.aurcl Sbackelford, linda Smith, Pat Hughes, Tyna Austin. Diane Coch-
rane, Diane Ellis. June Orr. SECOND ROW. L TO R: Karen Buiroughs, Wanda Stewart. Mikie Wall. Peggy Alexander, David Edgerton. Larry
Murchison. Frank Kurth. Terry Gingras. Linda Slawler, Carol W'onsavage. Lesley Wharton. THIRD ROW. L TO R: Walter Jackson. Julie
Parker, Gwen Rierson, Marilyn Spencer, Treva Mitchell. Ray Linville. Richard Benton. Leonard Wiggins, Barry Schwartz, Joel Haswell, Charles
Hart. FOURTH ROW, L TO R: Lytt Stamps, Joe Coltrane, Don Campbell, Hunter George, Robert Coleman, Ed Harper, Steve Knowlton, Cur-
tis Patton, Steve Bennett, Keith Drum.

The heart of the School of Journalism is the UNC
PRESS CLUB. Its purpose is to stimulate fellowship
among students of journalism and parties with similar in-
terests; to provide forums, speakers, meetings and projects
and other activities that will supplement the study of jour-
nalism in the classroom and exist as a means for students
of journalism to extend their interests. Membership is open
to all students of the UNC School of Journalism and to
other University students who express an interest in the

club's activities. Highlights of the year are the Christmas
party and the annual awards banquet held in the spring.
Monthly meetings of the club feature noted speakers from
all over the nation. Officers for the 1966-67 school year

Paul Bernish President

Walter Jackson Vice-president

Mikie Wall Secretary-Treasurer

CAMPUS CHEST, SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT; Kathryn McLamb, Linda Howerton, Ann Jamieson, Becky Crumpler. STANDING: Carol
Wilson, Fran Potter, Jim Wright, Faison Kuester, Co-Chairnian; Ed Atkins, Richard LIrquharl, Bruce Barragan, Anita Wall, Penny Cromartie,

The purpose of the CAMPUS CHEST is to sponsor a
mass drive for five organizations. The O'Berry Center at
Goldsboro, The Murdoch Center at Butner, the World
University Service, the North Carolina Heart Fund, and the
North Carolina Cancer Association. The drive was focused
on the week of April 10th through 15th. It began with a
continuous march through the fraternities, sororities, and
men's and women's residence halls. It was boosted by an
auction on April 10th, and culminated by the Campus
Chest Carnival. All of the functions connected with the
drive were advertized by the publicity committee, whose
work helped make the drive, auction and carnival a worth-
while venture.

The organization is divided into four parts. These in-
clude the faculty, students, and married students in the
Chapel Hill area; the Auction Committee and the Carnival

ERARY SOCIETIES, founded in 1795, are the oldest col-
legiate debate and literary societies in the nation. The only
criterion for membership is the ability to think on your
feet and speak well. Any student interested in debating an
issue before the senate may attend the meetings and par-
ticipate according to the rules.

Members: Charles Allard, Charles Barwick, Jonathan
Y. Bass, Olin M. Belsinger, Wilson Clark, Jr., M. N.
Didow, C. L. Evans, Lane H. Ferris, Charles Gowen,
John Greenbacker, Earl Hadden, I. Baxter Linney, James
McClure, Jeremy T. Monro, Ted Murphy, Christopher
Parsons, Tom Reynolds, Frank H. Serra, R. Shade, John
Stupak, Jane B. Truitt, Don T. Wilson, Thomas Wilson.



Some Members of the Di Phi Senate




LEFT TO RIGHT: Bland Simpson (Prcs.): Jean
Roberts (Social Chairman); Pete Powell (V.P.);
Randy Merril (Treas.); Judy Froeber (Sec).

Sophomore Officers

Nancy Warner (Seel

Jennifer Carr (Social Chairman)

Don Johnson (Pres.)

(TOP TO BOTTOM): Anne Anthony (Sec); Nancv Meritt (Social Chairman); Susan Alexan
der (Treas.); Billy Travis (V.P.).

Junior Class Officers


Air Force ROTC

Cadels practice for honor flight competition.



' - T>3


' A-.



SENIOR CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bamhardt, Schmick. Claclt, ScruRRs, McDonald. SECOND ROW: Chaffin,
Cobum. Conway, Deazlej, Frady. Frishce, Garher. THIRD ROW: Gordon, Hcllen, Hincs, Hinton, Hudson, Lain, Linville. FOl'RLH ROW:
LonR, Markhani, Payne, Smith, Snioakc, Tanner, VoiRl.

More than one hundred cadets filled the ranks of the
Air Force ROTC this year. With the implementation of
the new two-year program, the cadet corps was smaller
than in previous years, but the cadet program maintained
its level of accomplishment.

An integrated training program on the drill field, lec-
tures during leadership laboratory, and cadet activities
such as picnics and a Dining In aided in the development
of the future Air Force officers, who were led this year
by Thomas H. Clark in fall semester and by James E.
Gordon in spring semester.

The Cadet Special Projects Officers helped to make the
Air Force Academy weekend, corps picnics, recruiting

program, base visitations. Parents" Day, and other activi-
ties successful. The Cadet Information Staff helped to
give the events publicity. Other cadet sections, such as
personnel, administration, operations, also assisted in the
successful completion of the program. The Cadet Evalua-
tion Board was revitalized, and the cadet lounge was

After returning from summer camp, the seniors looked
forward to the completion of their final ROTC year and
being commissioned as second lieutenants in the U.S. Air
Force. This year more than thirty cadets will take the
oath of office as officers in the Air Force.


JUNIOR CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ford, Hooks, Kropelnicke. Smith, Stragand, Westerholni, SECOND ROW: Ab-
boH, Baxley, Beverly, Cobb, DeBruel, Dilda, Dipalmu, Evans, Finkelstein. THIRD ROW: Floyd, Forfenberry, Gardner, Gibson, Graham, Jay,
Howell, Ledford, Little, Meeks. FOURTH ROW: Miller, O'Briant, Perdue, Potter, Prasse, Reimer, Scott, Strawbridge, Toy, Turbeville, Whitfield.

SOPHOMORE CLASS CADETS — FIRST ROW , LEFT TO RIGHT: Blalon, Adams, Gilbert, Sprinkle, Phillips, Harris, Carew, Chanev, Quinn,
Dutch. SECOND ROW: Stocks, Mickey, Haislev, Falfour. Maness, Scott, Ward, Brick, Gore, Treadawav. Adams. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Wood-
ard, Winslow, Adkins, Mackie, Fenell, Fleishman, Lawson, .Stallings, Lester. FOl'RTH ROW: Stock, Racey, Miller, Hinton, Taylor, Pollock,
Simmons, Bullard, Streater.

Arnold Air

JESSE 3. MOORHEAD SQl'ADRON, FIRST ROW: Wavne McDonald, Command-
er. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Barnhardl, Bob Frady. Bern Deazley,
Tom CoRHav, Ron Smith, Bo>d Garher, Ray Linville, Floyd Hooks, Mike Ford,
Harold « esl'erholm. THIRD ROW: Bill Chaffin, Rufus Cobum, Leo Finkelstein,
Ernie Smoake, Steve Kropelnicke. Gene Scott, Ron Tanner, Sam Long. FOURTH
ROW: Pete Caudill, O. T, Wagoner, Mike Hines, Dennis Scruggs, Philip Prasse, Bill
Stragand, Bruce Toy, Doug Baxley.

Angel Flight

FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara I.orek: Beth Bandy; Dianne Gallimore;,
Shelia Knedlik, Commander; Betsy Bourne. SECOND ROW: Ann Hutchison; Betty
Oldham; Jen Allen; Lee Easterly; Julia Knott; Bonnie Jack.

The Arnold Air Society, a national honor-
ary service organization of selected AFROTC
cadets, was founded in 1947 in honor of the
late General H. H. "Hap" Arnold.

The Bob Hope Show was the biggest project
this year for the Jesse J. Moorhead Squadron
at UNC. The squadron, commanded by Paul
W. McDonald, also sponsored a Christmas
party for orphans, a Christmas dance, and sev-
eral cabin parties. It assisted in the recruitment
program for the Detachment and held Dining
Ins for its members.

The UNC squadron, which is Area B-2 head-
quarters for the third consecutive year, super-
vises the activities of a six-school program in
North Carolina and Virginia.

The Angel Flight, sponsored by the Arnold
Air Society, is a group of University coeds who
serve as hostesses for AFROTC cadets. A na-
tional organization with one hundred twenty
flights in the United States, the Angels assist
the Arnold Air Society in its projects, promote
interest in AFROTC, and help to increase the
morale of cadets.

Angels at UNC sponsor teas after drills and
spaghetti suppers. They assist cadets in service
projects such as a Christmas party for orphans
and bringing the Bob Hope Show to the cam-
pus, as well as participating in social activities.

The Flight also accompanies cadets on Air
Force Base visitations and several Angels at-
tend the Angel Flight National Conclave, which
was held in Miami, Florida, this year.

:^f^ NROTC

Captain Rex W. Warner, Professor of
Naval Science

The Naval Officers Training
Corps, commanded by Captain Rex
W. Warner, USN, was established
at UNC in 1940, the first ROTC
unit on this campus. The UNC unit
was chosen again this summer to
conduct the six week training camp,
a requirement for the new NROTC
two year program. The unit is the
largest in the United States and has
commissioned over eleven hundred
officers. Over fifty midshipmen
will be commissioned as ensigns in

TO R: LCDR VV. R. Fislier; Maj. H. L.
Cook; LCDR S. Fields. 2nd ROW, L TO
R: LI. J. A. Novelline; Lt. D. B. Trant-
ham; LI. A. W. Card. 3rd ROW, L TO R:
J. O. Mda, SKCS: P. Evan, GMGC; F. L.
Haynes, MSGT; B. G. Payne, MMCS; S. D.
Jones, QMC.

the United States Navy this year.

The NROTC midshipman bat-
talion is commanded by midship-
man Captain James W. Sturges and
is composed of approximately four
hundred university students. With-
in the battalion are several groups,
such as, the drill team, rifle team,
and the drum and bugle corps. For
the past two years Carolina's
NROTC unit has received the high-
est rating possible in both adminis-
trative and military aspects.

Alan Spencer Cameron, Midshipman Com-
mander, Battalion Executive Officer

James Waller Sturges, Midshipman Cap-
tain, Battalion Commander

BATTALION STAFF — 1st ROW: R. B. Newlin. 2nd ROW, L TO R: C. T. Corcoran,
A. B. Clark. 3rd ROW, L TO R: C. D. Allard, P. L. Kirslein, S. J. Major, D. J. Fitzgerald.

der). R. S. Barden. J. H. Haini

J. R. Hillard. H. E. Huffman (Comman-

RIFLE TEAM — 1st KO\\, I HI K: \\ . I. Litnskr, P. H. Marvin.
2nd ROW. I. ro R: MSj;!. In nth L. Hajnti (Adwsorl, L. E. Per-
gerson, J. E. Rainsa>. \>. N\. Haltinanger, E. C. Haninierbeck. 3rd
ROW , L TO R: C. T." Foscue, C. W . Spencer, E. E. Macy, R. P. Mose-
ley, R. D. Pierce.

CAROLINA CLTTER STAFF — L TO R: R. A. Taylor, A. S. Cameron, B. T. MacUonald, LCDR. S. Fields (Advisor); J. H. Nicholson (Edilor);

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