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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 19, 1971, Page 1, Image 1

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ft s A N A i o' y V? 7 I i ? 5 Ufr AM III - cTe"3S J) Vol. 78, No. 93 Htiiegeir walk !0 IL by Sue English ) StaffWriter The 25-mile March Against Hunger will take place on March 20, according to coordinator Scott Morgan, a sophomore from Fair Haven, N J. Community residents, high school and college students will take part in the Chapel Hill walk, regardless of weather conditions. Morgan estimates there will be between 500 and 1,00 participants in the march. Technical arrangements for the walk have been arranged by a committee that meets at the YMCA at 7:30 p.m. every Monday. The committee, consisting of approximately 20 people, has mapped the route, drawn pamphlets, arranged for food and' health problems of the participants, manned the checking points, arranged transportation for. those who cannot finish the walk and planned publicity for the walk. Registration for the walk will be from 7-8 a.m. on March 20. Walk cards, available later at the Y, must be presented at this time in order to verify the walker began at the starting point. Starting-point for the walk is S a.m. at the Institute of Government Building on South Road. "We are trying to get into as many different areas of the community as possible," Morgan said. "We are shunning highways whenever possible, but we sometimes cannot help crossing them because they are the only connecting areas." The walk will head toward Carrboro, swing north and hit Franklin Street in order to have lunch at the Planetarium. It will then continue north to Estes Drive, '"swing East "by Eastgate Plaza and come back to the Institute of Government. Morgan said the overall purpose of the march is that it is part of a nationwide program trying to make an issue out of development. "The government has recognized the walk, but recognition and action are two different things," he said. "We want to make an important issue out of the problem of development." Secondary to the overall issue is the money-raising aspect of the march. The money goes to two projects in the worldwide, famine situation, the Inter-Church Council and the American Friends Service Committee in Mexico, a training project for Mexican farmers. Any questions conerning the walk should be taken to the Y. 20 DMC squad outscores invisibles Nyfle by Steve Calos StaffWriter An invisible triumph, cleverly disguised in the garb of defeat, was registered by the Invisible University of North Carolina oett Aedee to give residl ins: here The renowned poet and essayist W.H. Auden will give a reading at 8 p.m. Feb. 25 in Memorial Hall. Peter Brown, chairman of the Carolina Forum, said tickets for the reading will go on sale soon at the Carolina Union. "The admission price of 50 cents is Pass -Fail Today is the last day for students to designate courses as "Pass-Fail." Students should make the designation in the office of their dean. Once a course has been selected as "Pass-Fail," the selection is irrevocable. The following regulations apply to Pass-Fail courses: A maximum of 24 hours of "Pass-Fail" credit may be applied to graduation requirements. Any course may be designated for "Pass-Fail" except: English 1 and 2; i f t Jit-. ' ! ' p ' i .- ' y , ' A - . . r University maintenance crews caught a touch of spring fever this week and started to work on this year's spring cleaning, by scraping paint, putting on new paint, climbing l mm (IUNC) Wednesday night as they defeated the Devil May Care (DMC) squad by a 56-112. count. (The vaguely visible scoreboard recorded a 112-56 win for DMC.) The Invisible, but horribly necessary because this year's speakers haVe been so expensive," Brown said. "We wanted to branch out in our selection of speakers since they were mostly political last semester," Brown said. AVkW.W.V.VAV.'.V.V.V.'AVASUVAVA'A'AVAV deadline courses taken to meet the foreign language or math sciences requirement; the eight courses chosen as divisonal electives in the new General College curriculum; courses in the major; related courses specifically required (and designated by number) by the major department or curriculum; courses taken to validate credit for preceding courses; summer courses. Fifteen hours of letter grade credit are required to qualify for entry on the Dean's List. 78 Years Of Editorial Freedom Chape! Hill, North Carolina, Friday, February 19, 1971 A. A s ',A ladders, washing windows and replacing panes broken during the winter. These workmen are retouching the trim on one campus building. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson) G n o audible, Marching Band of one trombone and 69 kazoos provided the spiritual impetus for the contest of three quarters that featured innumerable invisible shots by Nyle I. He managed to hit the rim three The Carolina Forum is sponsoring Auden's appearance, which was secured last summer. Born in Birmingham, England in 1907, Wystan Hugh Auden has been a U.S. resident since 1929 and citizen since 1946. He was educated at Gresham's School, Holt and Christ Church, Oxford. Auden began writing poetry when he was 1 5 and his first book of poems was published when he was 20. His two most recent volumes are "City Without Walls," published early in 1970 and "A Certain World," which appeared last summer. His volumes of verse include 'The Double Many," "For the Time Being," 'The Age of Anxiety," "Nones" and 'The Shield of Achilles " which received the National Book Award in 1956. In the same year, he was elected professor of poetry at Oxford University.. Auden's works are known throughout the world. Most of his writing has been translated into several foreign lanauages. liFM .A -, - j- r - - mpk to die times in several attempts at around-the-back shots from the mid-court stripe. Visible, but unbelievable, shooting and board-work by Judge Mattocks, Ricky Lanier, Andy J. 1 t l W. H. Auden .Female eadeirs alt coniireireinic by Jessica Hanchar Staff Writer Sheila Tobias, a founder of the National Organization of Women (NOW), and U.S. Rep. Martha Griffiths (D.-Mich.) will highlight the Spotlight on Women Conference at UNC Saturday and Sunday. Miss Tobias will speak on social obstacles to leadership for women on Saturday at 10 a.m. in 08 Peabody Hall. A leader in the fight for women's rights, she is associate provost at Wesleyan University in Connecticut, where she was instrumental in making Wesleyan a coed university. Rep. Griffiths will address the group in the afternoon on the implications of new legislation for women's rights. A 16-year veteran of the House, she successfully introduced the Equal Rights for Women Amendment to the Constitution during the last session of Congress. The amendment died in the Senate, where it was opposed and amended by N.C. Democratic Senator Sam Ervin. Rep. Griffiths plans to push the amendment again this year. A panel of women faculty members from Carolina and UNC-G will discuss social barriers and the roles of women Saturday afternoon. The panel will be moderated by Dr. Frances Byerly of the UNC School of Social Work, Linda Robson of the UNC Undergraduate Library, Adelaide Walters, former member of the Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen and Carol Stoneburner of -tbe UNC-G x .Center- for -Continuing Education for Women. Jane Kay, administrator of Office Employment for the Detroit Edison Company, will speak Sunday. Her talk is entitled "The Career Woman of the Relocattie dlra' w by Richard Helbig StaffWriter The Senate of Scott Residence College has unanimously adopted a proposal introduced by Governor Steve Brooks Skakle and Captain 4-Q sufficed to swamp the IUNCers led by Nyle I (Nyle Frank of Political Science 41 and Carolina Union fame), former Carolina roundballers Jim Delaney and Dick Grubar and Ricky Mill, formerly of the University of Georgia basketball team and more" recently of the Carolina Campus Crusade for Christ. The first of the three quarters featured basketball played in the normal fashion, while the first half of the second quarter was played with players not being allowed to shoot from within the foul lane. No" dribbling just passing was permitted, while two full-court games with 10 men per team was played in the final stanza. IUNC's invisible invincibility will be tested further in the March . IUNC-DMC Tennis Tournament and the World Series of Seven Sports. During the interim, however, the invisibleness of IUNC has been challenged by Barrett Joyner, who, in addition to being the executive director of IUNC, serves as the "Crown Prince of DMC." "DMC is far more invisible than IUNC' he asserts. "We're so invisible, I don't even know who our members are." (? n. iiGSlll Founded February 23, 1E33 o n L iiii n ' n (HI i i i I i Sheila Tobias 70's-The Revolting Minority." A part-time instructor at Wayne State University School of Business, she is a past president; of the International Association of Personnel Women. The Spotlight on Women Conference is the 16th annual educational meeting of the North Carolina Federation of Business and Professional Women. Its theme is "The Emerging Role of the Woman of the 70's." Approximately 200 organization members are expected to attend the two-day conference, representing leaders - -of -women ia "business and the profusions in the state. Persons who wish to hear the speakers but do not wish to attend the organization's banquet Saturday can register at a reduced fee. TO)- reject cott ire which declares "Scott College and its residence units are unilaterally opposed to any effort to relocate Project Ilinton in Parker Dormitory." Floor senators, who circulated the petitions last week, obtained 242 signatures ratifying the statement. The actions of Brooks and Scott College have been prompted by the recent attempts to move Project Ilinton, a coed living experiment which is currently located in Ilinton James Dormitory. Mrs. Diana Vincent, residence director of Parker, supports the students' efforts to preserve the present status of Parker as a cohesive female dorm. "No one wants to see anything changed," Mrs. Vincent said. She indicated it was what the Scott residents wanted and said, "I'm behind the students on this." Fred Culbreth, assistant director of Residence Life, was surprised to learn of the concern in Scott College. He said it was "extememly improbable that Scott College would be used for anything other than Scott College." Culbreth felt a misunderstanding had arisen at the Residence College Federation's mini-retreat held last December, when Dr. Mark Appeibaum of the psychology department remarked three dorms such as Parker, Teague and Avery would be ideal for housing the special residence groups such as Project Hinton, the Honors students and the foreign exchange program. "Appeibaum used Scott College only as an example," explained Culbreth, who said the goal of the Residence Life office was to "create as many different life styles as possible" in the campus residential units. Interviews set for Orientation Interviews for men's coordinator and other Orientation Commission positions will be held in the Orientation Commission office in suite D of the Carolina Union this week and next. Interviews will be held today from 3:30-5 p.m. and 9-1 1 p.m.; Wednesday from 8-10 p.m.

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