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78 Years Of Editorial Freedom
Vol. 78, No. 84
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Wednesday, February 3, 1971
Founded February 23, 1893
Jiiig (dImm finnnmaied
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1 1 i
by Lou Bonds
Procedures to revert the handling of
student fees from the Student Activity
office to a University-run trust fund will
begin "immediately" as a result of a
meeting Tuesday between student body
representatives and University
Student Body Treasurer Guil Waddell
will impose an "informal" freeze on all
student organizations' funds temporarily
in order to facilitate the change from the
old requisitioning system to the new one.
According to Consolidated University
by Lana S tames
February is Visible Morrison College
During- the- month everyone orreampus
will have the opportunity to participate
in and teach courses designed and
implemented by students for students.
According to Robert Wilson, governor
of Morrison Residence College, innovative
courses will be taught in the IUNC
(Invisible University of North Carolina)
tradition. Anyone with any particular
talent or skill or who is well-informed oh
any subject may teach it to others. The
instructor of the most creative and
.iofej-jnattye .course taught wMWin A J$5a
prize. ' '
Courses will be taught anytime from
Feb. 8 to Feb. 28. There are no
restrictions on how often the course may
be taught. One stipulation, however, is
that the courses be taught in any room or
lounge in Morrison dormitory. Field trips
Anyone interested in teaching a course
should leave a course description at the
front desk in Morrison or under the
governor's door (room 625). All courses
must be submitted by Friday.
There are several courses already
scheduled. These include Methods and
Techniques of Hemoving an Unwanted
Physical Plant Employe; The Oddities of
the Face; On Dropping Out; Premarital
Counseling; Basics in Knitting; The
process of Becoming Governor in 1971
and Midnight Field Trip to the Cadaver
Other activities are also planned for
the month. Partly Cloudy will perform
this Friday night from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
upstairs in Chase Cafeteria. Dance tickets
are free and may be obtained in the lobby
of Morrison from 5 until 8 p.m. and in
the Residence Advisors' office from 8
p.m. to 1 a.m. Monday through
Thursday. Single tickets and couple
tickets are available. Free refreshments
will be provided.
The Visible Morrison College Table
Tennis Tournament will begin next week.
Competition will be for a five dollars
single prize and a $10 doubles prize.
Sign-up sheets are on bulletin boards in
King Nyle I, ruler of the world, will
"do his own thing" on Valentine's Day
Feb. 14. King Nyle will perform a "piano
Students who changed their addresses
during the semester break are urged to
notify the University of their new address
as soon as possible.
Students may go to the Union
information desk and notify attendants
there of their new address or they may go
by Hancs Hall and fill out a form
concerning the change.
. seniors are beginning their last semester and have
many interesting thoughts about their college careers.
See page 5.
President William C. Friday, an
"understanding" agreeable to all parties
was' reached at the meeting that will
change the accounting and requisitioning
system of student activity fees.
Formerly, all organization funds,
including residence colleges and
professional schools, were received by
submitting requisitions to the Student
Activity Fund office.
Under the new plan, all organizations
will be required to submit vouchers
signed by authorized students to the
centralized, University-run trust fund
concert and rap while eating ice cream
which will be provided free to anyone
who shows up."
The movie for the month is "Alice's
Restaurant." It will be shown on Feb. 28
at 8 and 10:15 p.m. in the large social
lounge of Morrison.
Wilson was enthusiastic about the
month's activities. The residence college
system, he said, was originally designed to
allow courses to be taught within the
college. "Perhaps now we can make it a
reality," he said.
by Karen Jurgensen
The deadline is February 10 for
student and faculty nominations for
recipients of the Tanner, Salgo and
Standard Oil (Indiana) awards given
annually to faculty members.
Monetary awards are given to a total
of eight regular faculty members for their
excellence in teaching.
The Chancellor's Advisory Committee
on Teaching and the Curriculum is
receiving and compiling nominations
from faculty and students in order to
present Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson a
list of nominees for the awards. The
Chancellor will make the final decisions
to be announced in May at the last
meeting of the Faculty Council.
Wesley Wallace, chairman of. the
committee, said Monday that rather than
defining what "good teaching" means,
the group is asking for letters of
recommendation for professors who
"turn students on."
Wallace, who said he is anxious to hear
from students, said the letters must ask
that a person be considered and explain
There are four Tanner awards each
carrying a stipend of $1,000, three
Standard Oil (Indiana) awards valued at
$1,000 each and one Nicolas Salgo award
Tanner awards are given to "regular
faculty . members heavily engaged in
teaching freshmen and sophomores,"
while the Salgo award goes to someone
engaged principally in junior and senior
teaching. The Standard Oil (Indiana)
award can be given to anyone in
Professors who have received the
awards in the last five years are not
Ballots should be mailed to Wesley H.
Wallace, 202A Swain Hall.
Friday said the change was made
necessary to comply with state laws and
auditing procedures. ' Discussions on
proposed changes were initiated when
Friday and Vice Chancellor of Business
and Finance Joseph C. Eagles received a
letter from a UNC student asking for an
investigation of accounting procedures.
Concern by student representatives at
the meeting was expressed on the
implications of power control over
student activity fees.
Student Body President Tom Bello,
following the meeting, said, "Originally,
there was a question in my mind as to the
amount of power the University
administration will exercise over the
"At most, the administration will only
dispense the student funds," he
continued. "There is no doubt in my
mind that the administration will not
exercise veto power over those funds."
President Friday said a committee will
be chosen by Bello and Eagles to
N, - ' -.v ....
Features noted tenor
The North Carolina Symphony
Orchestra, with North Carolina's noted
tenor Walter Carringer as guest soloist,
will perform Friday at 8:15 p.m. in
The concert, free to students, will be
the second of the Chapel Hill Adult
Benjamin Swalin and guest conductor
Valter Poole will direct the 65-piece
The concert will open with the
overture to Wagner's opera "Rienzi," the
story of a Roman hero of the 14th
century, determined to restore Rome to
her former glory. The overture begins
with a trumpet call, followed by an
exalted melody in the strings, and a
implement the policy's initiation. The
names of people who are to preside on
: that committee are not known at this
i However, a committee to coordinate
? student procedures in the change will be
- headed by Waddell, director of the
Student Activity Fund Mrs. Francis
Sparrow and Wade Atkins.
In order to facilitate the change of
systems, Waddell has called for a
temporary freeze of student activity
funds that will last approximately a week
to ten days.
f "Students should not be alarmed over
I the freeze," he said. ."The funds are not
'officially' frozen but no requisitions will
f be accepted in order to facilitate
h procedures of the change."
Waddell, who expressed doubt on the
; proposed system change Monday, gave
the idea grudging approval after the
"I don't welcome the changes," he
said, "but I accept them as outlined by
The N.C. Symphony Orchestra will present
stirring march signifying Rienzi's prayer
and battle hymn, "Praise to Thee."
In salute to Beethoven, whose 200th
birthday has recently passed, the program
will include his Symphony No. VIII.
The eighth symphony is significant
among Beethoven's works because it
reflects a substantial change in his
outlook. It has been called a "symphony
with a smile" because it is shorter and
more cheerful than his others.
After intermission, lyric tenor Walter.
Carringer will perform. 'Tennessee born
and North Carolina bred," Carringer has
bwomejjjie of America's outstanding
His voice is "unusually full-bodied,
with a fine ring, velvety softness and
exceptional flexibility." Carringer is
well-known for his performances in
President Friday. I think it was made
fairly obvious to the people at the
meeting that the change was necessary."
Ken Day, chairman of the Audit Board
of the Student Activities Fun said steps
toward adopting the trust fund operation
will take effect in about a week.
Day said the specific construction of
the trust fund operation will be handled
through Waddell, Mrs. Sparrow and
He added that the preliminary
procedures formerly governing the
student fees revealed that they were not
uniform in handling.
"Business officers began by taking a
look at the overall fee structure and
naturally the accounting practices went
with them," Day said. "I think we ought
to do what is appropriate to bring the
fees within the uniformity required by
Bello claimed that one point against
nUl o W f
7-' z - ll "
its second concert of the year Friday night.
Carnegie, Philharmonic and Town Halls.
He will perform "II mio Tesoro" (My
Treasure) from the opera Don Giovanni
by Mozart, "Le Jeune Patre Breton" (The
Young Shepherd from Brittany) by
Berlioz, and "Cielo e Mar" (Sky and Sea)
from the opera "La Gioconda" by
After his boyhood in Murphy, N.C,
Carringer entered the Army, where he
became aware of his superior vocal
His military superiors recognized
Carringer's talent and arranged for the
young singer to appear in USO shows and
bond-selling tours. Many who heard him
urged him to pursue singing as a career.
He studied for three years at Columbia
the old system is presented by the fact
that no audit has been taken of student
fees in the last 15 years.
"We can only hope that in the long
ran, the new process of accounting,
whatever it may be, will not prove
stifling," Bello offered.
Before the meeting, criticism of the
proposal was aimed at the possibility of
University veto over the budgeting
powers of Student Legislature, possible
exclusion of students in decision-making
policies and the feasibility of such a new
However, while cautiously relating the
outcome of the meeting, representatives
of both sides appeared equally satisfied
with the agreement.
Attending the meeting were President
Friday; Richard Robinson, special
assistant to the president; Felix Joyner,
vice president in charge of finance for the
Consolidated University; UNC Chancellor
J. Carlyle Sitterson; Eagles; Bello; Day
University picking up many honors along
Carringer was selected for the
premier American performances of
Handel's first and last oratorios, "Ths
Passion According to St. John" and "The
Triumph of Time and Truth."
The singer is now associate professor
of music and artist -in-residence at
Northwestern University while filling a
full concert schedule.
Next on the program will be "Sunday
in Town," Benjamin Swalin's reminiscent
composition depicting Chapel Hill during
the peaceful hours of a Sunday morning.
The program will conclude with
Maurice Ravel's "Rapsodie Espagnole,"
an impressionistic, sensuous work
composed in 1907.