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Features Chuck Berry,
Tom Rush, Alex Taylor,
Allman Brothers, Spirit
Vol. 79, No. 29
On a rainy Chapel Hill day a raincoat
outdoor travel. This girl seems to be having
qualified spy, she has blown her cover. (Staff
) street peddler
1 o win
by Doug Hall
The Town of Chapel Hill will file
within the next two weeks a response
with the Orange County Superior Court 1
a complaint against the local street '
vending ordinance. I ? rv
Stallings installment slated
Joe Stallings, president-elect of the student body, will be sworn in at 4 p.m.
today in 202-204 Carolina Union.
The entire student body is invited to attend the ceremony.
Tom Benton, chief justice of the Student Supreme Court, will inaugurate the
president. Stallings will then deliver a short speech setting the direction of his
.Stallings was elected March 16 in a campuswide contest involving four other
"I look forward to becoming student body president with great enthusiasm and
hope," said Stallings Tuesday. "Several difficult questions remain unresolved,
including the student fee crisis and the infirmary reorganization.
"I plan not only to work to settle these matters but to begin work on my
platform programs as soon as possible."
united Press International 9
RALEIGH After two hours . of
soul-searching debate, the North Carolina
Senate voted Tuesday to kill a bill which
would have permitted North Carolina
women over 1 8 to obtain abortion upon
The bill failed 25-21 on a second
reading. By motion of Sen. Ruffin Bailey,
Dftfake, the Senate then voted 24-22 to
table the bill, meaning it would take a
tvo-thirds majority to bring the bill up
i The bill, had it passed, would have
or at least an umbrella are required for
problems, though in the words of any
photo by Cliff Kolovson)
1 Fespoimd to eomipJlsiiimitt
Town Attorney Emory Denny said
Monday he will file the response in
preparation for a court hearing sometime
in the next month.
Denny said he disagrees with the
contentions of the complaint, but he
declined comment on the chances of the
court upholding the ordinance.
made the N.C. abortion law one of the
most liberal in. the country. The Senate
action leaves standing a 1967 law which
allows abortion if at least three doctors
agree the pregnancy will endanger the
health of the mother or result in a
seriously deformed child. Abortion is also
permitted in cases of rape or incest.
The measure was introduced on the
first, day of the session by Rep. Robert
Jones, D-Rutherford, and passed in the
lower chamber after two days of
It cleared a Senate committee,
by Karen Thompson
More music, more festivities, more
color and more fun are predicted for tie
long-awaited weekend of
weekends-Jubilee 7I, to be held Friday,
April 30 through Sunday, May 2.
"We've got more groups than ever
before and lots of diversity," President of
the Carolina Union Richie Leonard said
Leonard and his associates apparently
have another surprise in store for
students. Design students from N.C. State
University are working with Jubilee
officials on the lay-out of Navy Field,
location for this year's Jubilee.
Concerning the field Leonard said,
"It's going to be a real surprise, I don't
want to say anv more than that."
79 Years of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Wednesday, April 7, 1971
c. l hs o j iaus
by Woody Doster
Student Legislature (SL) meets tonight
to consider the proposed 1971-72 student
organization budget passed by the SL
Finance Committee before spring break.
The meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
in 101 Greenlaw.
Deliberations over the $258,957.44
budget are expected to last for "a week
or more" said Finance Committee
chairman Robert Grady Tuesday.
'The budget will be voted on item by
SL may consider independence bill
by Woody Doster
A bill to remove campus radio station
WCAR from Publications Board control is
expected to be discussed at tonight's
Student Legislature (SL) meeting:
The bill was tabled at the last SL
meeting before Spring break. It will take
a majority of legislative votes to bring the
bill back up for discussion.
Larry James, an attorney for Mrs.
Laura Spinarski, a street vendor who filed :
the complaint, said the vending case will
be the "first order of business" in the
May term of the Orange County Superior
James filed for a temporary restraining
order March 25 to prevent town officials
from enforcing the ordinance. The f
temporary order expired Tuesday.
"It is my understanding that the town
will not enforce the ordinance until the
court hearing," James said. "Otherwise," I
would have obtained another temporary
The Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen ;
voted March 21 to begin enforcing the s
street-vending ordinance, largely ignored
since its enactment last June.
The ordinance would clear the
business district of all street venders "
except flower salesmen.
The Aldermen discussed the ordinance -briefly
at their meeting Monday, but took
no official action.
James said he feels the city wishes to
have the courts rule on the :
constitutionality of the ordinance before
taking action against the street vendors..
however, only by the grace of the
committee chairman's vote and in the
debate Tuesday, the arguments from
opponents prevailed. . . r:
In the final tally, the majority agreed !
with Sen. Norman Joyner, a Baptist '
minister from Iredell County, that by . ,
passing the bill, the Senators would be
"too casual with the sacredness of life." .'
The vote to table the bill would have r
tied without the votes of two senators
who favored the measure itself. One, Sen. ;
Edward Knox, D-Meckienburg, said he !
voted for the motion because he thought .
Leonard said there will be two stages
on the field. One wi3 be for the
scheduled concerts. The second and
snler stage win be used by local groups
"V.Vrr trying to break down the
distinction between local and imported
talent," Leonard said.
He promised "there will be a lot more
going on between concerts."
Organizers feel "the diversity in groups
and individuals adds up to a
comprehensive statement of where
popular music is today."
As proof of their statement they cite
the Jubilee lineup beginning with Friday's
opening entertainer, Chuck Berry, "the
jreal thing in rock and rolL"
Following "the real thing" the band
that began in jazz and went to rock,
Spirit, win perform. To round out the
evening in a different strain Cowboy will
i in f
item," said Student Body Vice President
Chris Daggett, speaker of SL. "On the
first review of the budget we will only cut
7 appropriations. Amendments to give
additional money to organizations will be
made later after we see how much money
is left over."
Daggett added the Thursday session
will be held in 202 Carolina Union at
"The main fights are going to be over
funding organizations such as the Black
Student Movement, the Debate Team and
i the Carolina Choir, and cutting out
Three amendments were added to the
bill. The first amendment stated that all
materials purchased by, or for, WCAR
would revert back to Student
Government if WCAR were to collapse
The second and third amendments
were proposed, and backed by Finance
Committee chairman Robert Grady. The
second amendment would require WCAR
"It appears they are being very fan
about the matter right now," James said.
James said his contention in the
complaint concerns three main issues: the
ordinance is so broad as to be practically
meaningless, enforcement of the
ordinance would be the same as
cancelling the licenses of . the street
venders, and allowing the sale of flowers
while preventing the sale of other goods
might be an "unreasonable
The present ordinance is written in so
broad a way that it prevents the display
of any kind of commercial product,
James said. He indicated this would
include clothing and other personal items.
"I feel like an effective ordinance
should be drawn so as to be completely
understandable and not take in more than
it was intended," he said.
Mrs. Spinarski contends that her
flower sales license vas issued with the
full knowledge that plaintiffs would
display other goods, wares or
commercial goods in the course of
Mrs. Spinarski makes leather goods
and sells them on the street.
the Senate had expressed itself and now
should go on th other things.
Sen. Carl D. Kffiian, D-Jackson, said he
had not realized the purpose of the
motion. If h'e had, he said, he would have
voted the other way.
The measure, as it came from the
House, would have permitted a woman
over 18 to obtain abortion from a
licensed doctor upon written request
provided she had lived in the state at least
30 days, was no more than 12 weeks
pregnant and had the consent of her
husband if they were living together as
man and wife.
present their "soft" mixture of folk and
Turning to another aspect of pop-Iar
music today, the first of Saturday's
concerts will feature the
delta-and-Chicago-fclues of Muddy Waters.
Saturday afternoon, the J. GeHs Band
promises a "hard-driving concert
guaranteed to lift you out of your seat"
or "a pood time, modem piece of rock
and roll" as in their first album.
Representing the Taylor clan, brother
Alex wZl perform in his "bluesy style"
Saturday evening. He wd be followed by
the Allman Brothers "slow blues and
Closing out Jubilee on a peaceful folk
note, Tom Rush win perform Sunday.
Rush is billed as "one of the finest folk
Speaking of mechanical details
appropriations for the Yackety Yack, the
International Student Center and ECOS,"
BSM, cut from the last two SL
budgets, was give $6,800 in the proposed
budget. The Carolina Choir, which
received $500 last year, is in the budget
for $5,510. The Debate Team received a
$1,700 proposed increase. '
The Yackety Yack is faced with a
proposed 80 per cent cut. Last year's
budget appropriation of $52,540 has
been reduced to $10,000 in the proposed
to operate under the Student
Government requisition system.
llie third amendment would require
WCAR to maintain its funds in the
Student Government Activities Office
and remain under the Student
Government Audit Board. .
"Why should we remain in then
requisition system?" said WCAR station
manager Jon Marcus Tuesday.
"In all probability," he continued,
"we will continue to keep our funds in
the Activities Office. However, this
should be a matter for our Board to
"WCAR's Board of Directors is weak,"
Grady said. "Several residence colleges
have only one or no representatives on
the Board. The Publications Board is
much more continuous."
"It's true our Board was not active this
year," said Marcus. "However, this was
because they were told that the
Publications Board would be taking over
many of their functions.
"Last year the Board was an active,
effective body," he said. "Also, we have
already sent letters to residence college
governors to ask for their appointments
for the Board next year."
ffoir speech tomgM
necessary to the operation cf Jut Zee 71,
Leonard said admission procedures il!
differ slightly this year. Bednning
Monday, April 12, students should go ty
the Carolina Union Information Desk to
pick up Jubilee tickets.
A ticket admitting two people wO be
issued free of charge for each student ID.
card. The student's LD. number will be
placed on the ticket, and the ticket wZl
be valid only when accompanied by the
matching li). Tickets wi3 be punched
each day. No tickets will be sold.
Leonard explained that without this
policy some 35,OOG people could come to
Jubilee. "We don't have the facilities or
manpower to make it open," he
"Anyone interested in helping out
with small details should drop by Suite A
in the Union," Leonard said.
Founded February 23, 1893
The Finance Committee expects an
additional $30,000 will be raised by
5,000 subscriptions to the annual, at
$6.00 per copy.
ECOS, which requested $3,500, was
cut from the proposed budget.
"Since ECOS does so much
off-campus work they have a great source
of potential contributors there," Grady
said. 'The committee felt our money
could be spent more effectively in
organizations like the Residence College
Federation which can't get any
The h ternational Student Center, in
last year's budget for $14,719, was cut
"However," Grady pointed out, "the
exchange program administered by the
" Center is in the budget for $11,500." He
added that the committee felt the
remaining funds needed by the Center
could be raised by dues or appropriated
by UNCs administration.
The Finance Committee used two
criteria in deciding which organizations to
include in the proposed budget. s
"First we checked how many
fee-paying students were in the
organization or would benefit from its
activities," Grady said, "Second, we
looked at how much the organization
would benefit UNC."
The total amount appopriated this
year is "substantially the same" as last
year's appropriation of $256,868.60.
"Student enrollment hasn't gone up
significantly in the past two years,"
commented Grady, v
The budget proposal was three weeks
in preparation by the. Finance
TODAY: Mostly cloudy and cool
with highs in the Iow-to-rnid-50's;
probability of precipitation
decreasing to 20 per cent this
Osborn Elliott, editor-in-chief of
Newsweek magazine and chairman of
Newsweek Incorporated, will speak
tonight at 8 p.m. in Gerrard Hall. He
will talk on "Reason and Emotion In
The Carolina Forum is sponsoring the
Elliott is the author of the book, "Men
At The Top" and is the editor of The
Negro Revolution," a book based on
material first published in Newsweek,
Prior to joining Newsweek, Elliott
served as a reporter and columnist for the
New York Journal of Commerce and as
associate editor of Time magazine.
Elliott is a trustee of the American
Museum of Natural History, and Asia
Society and the New York Public
library. He is a member of the board of
overseers of Harvard College and of the
steering committee of the New York
Urban Coalition Communications Skill
Bank for Minorities. He is also on the
Council of foreign Relations.