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Vol. 79, No. 61
How many students applaud their professors at the end of success as evidenced
the semester's classes. Well, Dr. Takey Crist's Health Education Monday night. (Staff
33 class, the study of human sexuality, was obviously a huge
by Pam Phillips
"The waiver of the -Junior Transfer
Policy may not be as permanent as was
suggested by Dean James O. Can'sler on
Monday, according to Lee Hood Capps,
co-chairman of- the Junior Transfer
The decision to waive the requirement
of junior transfers to reside in University
housing was made by Chancellor J.
Carlyle Sitterson for the 1971-72 school
-Announcement of, thet decision was
made by Associate Dean of Student
Affairs Cansler, who saidj "The residence
feqijirement has not been changed."
by Woody Doster -Staff
: Student Legislature will consider the bill to provide for
legal counsel over the summer months at tonight's 7 o'clock
Consideration of the bill was prevented at a special session
"Monday night and last Thursday's regular session because of
objections from thy floor.
; At the special session, the Finance Committee .was
instructed to consider 'the bill and to report it out of
Asking Legislature to consider the bill Monday night,
Legislator Gerry Cohen said, "This bill will allow a lawyer to
consider some crucial issues that may come up this summer,
when students have gone home."
He cited the "attacks" against The Daily Tar Heel and the
University's visitation policy in the N.C. General Assembly,
which will be in session through the summer.
In addition, there will be a meeting of the Board, of
Trustees of the University, "in which the students need
"I think this bill has adequate safeguards to prevent any
unethical spending of .the money," Cohen continued.
. "The primary objection to consideration of the bill was
made by Legislator Landon Shuff, also a member of the
Howevet, according to Robert Kepner,
director of the Office of Residence Life,
"It is reasonable to assume that if a junior
transfer policy is proposed for 1972-73, it
will not be a reinstatement of the
- The 1970-71 policy prohibited junior,
transfer students from living off-campus
except for specified reasons, such as
residence in Chapel Hill with parents or.
residence with a spouse.
If the 1 970-7 1 housing policy is
reinstated, Kepner thinks, 'The Forum's
work was worthwhile. For if its
recommendations , , are not used. , pr,
transfer students they can be considered
with regard to the sophomore housing
Graduate and Professional Student Federation (GPSF).
-,- He fears the lawyer may be used against the graduate,
students, who are attempting to break away from Student
Shuff pointed out that as graduate students supply "about
one third" of the student fees, they would also be paying one
third of the lawyer's retainer.
"I believe the Legislature should reexamine the issue very
carefully," he said. The budget appropriation for Student
Government legal counsel was discussed for several meetings
before it was approved. This bill is asking us to abdicate
control over something that we considered so carefully."
He said the provisions put in the original appropriation
required that SL would hire the lawyer and decide what he
With thy bill under discussion, a vote of four out of five of
the members of the Summer School Governing Board could
hire the lawyer and decide his functions for the summer.
"The idea of the Executive Branch seems to be use the
lawyer as much as you can while there is no control over
him," Shuff stated. "He could be used to gather. arguments
against the GPSF, when we are paying part of his salary."
"If I could be sure that anyone associated with Student
Government had access to the information gathered by the
lawyer, I would not be opposed to the bill," he continued.
79 Years of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Thursday, May 13, 1971
: m U r
by the standing ovation given Dr. Crist
photo by Leslie Todd)
, ,-.., ;vi
According to Dean Cansler, there are
three considerations regarding the junior
transfer policy. They are whether to
continue to waive the policy, whether to
reinstate the old policy, and under what
conditions will it be reinstated. '
The previous reason given by . the
Administration for the purpose of a
junior transfer housing policy was for the
educational advantages of residence lifeP
The policy is scheduled to be reviewed
sometime during the' next academic year.
, Included in the waiver statement was
the . addition of two students to the'
t Residence. Housing . Appeals .Board. One,
?pf these positions is to be filled fcy the
president of the junior class. -
Lee Capps will serve until June 1,
by Jessica Hanchar
Mike Parnell, managing editor of The
Daily Tar Heel, was chosen editor for the,
summer Tar Heel at a Publications Board
meeting Wednesday. -
Julian Grimes, business manager of the
Carolina Quarterly, was chosen editor of
the literary magazine for the academic
Parnell was selected over Terry Cheek,
a former staff member for The Daily Tar
Heel. Grimes was chosen without
Parnell said he has "several plans for
improving the paper. I hope to make the
paper more inviting in appearance than it
has been in past years. The paper is in
tabloid form, which is more accessible to
magazine layout than the regular
and 1 think the' paper needs
layout in order to
are more students
summer school than
by Doug Hall
. A bill prohibiting state universities fm
requiring students to pay for
subscriptions to . student publications is
scheduled to come before the State
Senate Higher Education Committee
S The bill would require universities to
afford at least once a year, to every
student, an opportunity to refuse to pay
for or receive some or all of the student
publications" financed through student
A. proportionate reducation of the
student activities fee would be made if
the student did not want the publication.
The committee hearing was originally
when vice president of the junior class,
Cecil Miller will begin serving throughout
: the summer. At the beginning of the next
year,-Hadley Whittemore, president-elect
of the junior class will take office.
The other member is to be a
representative from the Residence College
Federation (RCF) and of the opposite
.' sex. ; . - -v.-.-.'' : . yk;--Steve
Saunders, chairman of RCF,
commented, "I am happy the
requirement was waived for transfers. I
am disappointed though that it was only
'done as a stop-gap measure and npt on 4
permanent basis. The RCF - will continue
to work next year to abolish permanently
the. required residency fdr both
sophomore and junior transfers."
Capps, co-chairman of the Junior
Transfer Forum, also expressed
disappointment at the decision.
He said, 'Considering , the
recommendations and work of the
Forum, I think a decision of permanency
for: the junior transfer housing should
have been rendered."
Concerning a comment by Cansler that
the abolition, of the junior transfer
requirement would result in a "suitcase
-college," Capps said, "I consider such an
assumption baseless. More than 50 per
cent of the student body resides
off-campus. I feel that students seek
off-campus housing for economic, social
and environmental reasons."
TODAY: rain and scattered
thundershowers with cool
temperatures; highs in the mid 60's
to lower 70's; low tonight in the
50's; 80 per cent chance of rain
today, 40 per cent chance tonight.
FRIDAY: partly cloudy and
continued cool; highs in upper 60s
to low 70's.
attended in the past years," he continued.
"I feel The Tar Heel must have good
coverage of the campus if it is to serve the
students in the manner in which they
"There are more things done by the
Administration during the summer than
most students realize," Parnell added.
"The Tar Heel intends to uncover what is.
. Grimes said iie plans to involve more
undergraduates with the . Quarterly. He
expects to improve the magazine by
expanding the photography and including
occasional profiles on contemporary
literary figures. -
In pesenting his case before Pub
Board. Grumes pointed out he would
represent continuity on the magazine. He
noted circulation of the magazine was
growing and that it is being read across
In other Pub Board decisions
Wednesday, a transfer of funds within the
WCAR radio budget to pay two salaries
vl mJILJ. II i ii iiii 11
scheduled for next Tuesday but was
postponed to allow supporters and
opponents of the bill to prepare
State Sen. Julian Allsbrook
(D-Halifax), who introduced the bill
April 29, will present the bill to the
committee and speak in its behalf. ,
UNC Student Body President Joe
Stailings, Harry Bryan, editor of The
Daily Tar Heel, and Consolidated
'University President William C. Friday
have indicated they will be at the
"As I have stated before, I strongly
oppose the Allsbrook bill on student
newspapers," Stailings said. "This bill is
nothing but legislative meddling in the
internal affairs of the state's 16
institutions of higher education and is,
Stailings said control of student fees at
the current time is a trustee matter,
"and any changes in student fees should
be a matter for individual boards of
trustees to handle."
The Board of Higher Education in
Raleigh is conducting an in-depth study
of student fees and bookstore operations
at all state university campuses,' Stailings
"I feel the Legislature should await
this study b fore taking any action on
student fees," he said.
Bryan said he plans to work against
the bill because "if it should pass, it
could mean the downfall of The Daily
"Th8 Daily Tar Heel ha produced
some of the best journalists in. the.
country in its 79-year history, and I
would hate to see that stopped," he said.
He said the same questions raised by
Allsbrook were brought up in a student
referendum at UNC last spring, which
was defeated by more than 3,700 votes.
This is the last issue of The Daily Tar Heel for the 1970-7 1 school year,
The DTH will reappear in the fall for the orientation issue. The Tar Heel,
summer newspaper publication, will print its first edition the first week of
the Summer Session. ..
The DTH staff wishes all students good luck on their exams and a good
IGood Inch, on
The time of an examination may not be changed after it has been fixed in the
schedule. Quizzes are not to be given in this semester on or after Thursday,
May 6, 1971.
Phfl 21 Mon. May 17 8:30 A M.
AH Fren, Germ, Span, i
&Russl,23&4 Mon. May 17 2:00 P-M. g
All 9:00 AM. classes on MWF Tues. May 18 8:30 A-M. g
All 3:00 classes on MWF,
Econ 61, Busi 71,73 Tues. May 18 2:00 P3I. g
AU 11:00 A3I. classes on TTH Wed. May 19 8:30 A-M.
All 10:00 A.M. classes on WWF Wed. May 19 2:00 P.M. g
All 9:30 AM. classes on TTH Thurs. May 20 8:30 A-M. :j:j
All 8:00 AM. classes on MWF Thurs. May 20 2:00 P.M. i
All 2:00 P.M. classes on TTH Fri. May 21 8:30 A-M. j
AH 11:00 A31. classes on MWF Fri. May 21 2:00 P-M. :j
- . :
AH 1:00 P.M. classes on MWF Sat. May 22 8:30 A-M. i
All 5:00 PJM. classes on TTH, if
Phys25 SaL May 22 2:00 P.M.. Ji-
AH 12:30 P.M. classes on TTH Mon. May 24 8130 A.M.
AH 8:00 A-M. classes on TTH Mon. May 24 2:00 P.M.
AH 12:00 Noon classes on MWF,
PoIi41 Tues. May 25 8 JO A.M.
AH 4:00 P.M. classes on MWF,
Busil50 Tues. May 25 2:00 P.M.
All 3:30 P.M. classes on TTH Wed. May 26 8:30 A-M.
AH 5:00 P.M. classes on MWF and all
others not otherwise provided for
. in this schedule Wed. May 26 2:00 P-M.
Instructors teaching classes scheduled for common examirtstions shall request
the students in these classes to report to them any conflict with any ether
examination not later than April 23. In case of a conflict, the regularly
scheduled exam will take precedence over the common exam. (Common
exams are indicated by an asterisk).
Raymond E.Stror.j, Director
Office of Records and Registration
Founded February 23, 1S33
"I think this is a good indication of
the student "support of The Daily Tar
Heel," Bryan said. "I hope all students
will write their state legislators, asking
them to support .The Daily Tar Het1 and
vote against Sen. Allsbrook's bill."
Friday said he has not yet determined
ho'v far-reaching the bill would be and
what publications it would include. I
want to find out what is really intended
by the bill before I decide whether to
oppose it," he said.
"However, I would urge that this kind
of issue be left in the hands of the boards
of trustees rather than subject to
statutory action," Friday said.
Hadley Whittemore, president-elect of
the junior class, is circulating a petition
on the Chapel Hill campus, opposing the
Allsbrook bill and the Cogsins bill
- The petitions should be signed before
the committee meets May 25 to show
"the extent of student opposition to
both these bills," said Cam West, special
assistant to Stailings.
The incident which motivated
Allsbrook to draft the bill was a story
which appeared in the April 23 issue of
the DTH. It discussed the activities and
problems of homosexuals in Chapel Hill
and was accompanied by a picture of two
"I had been considering the bill since
about two years ago when some students
came to me and complained about
articles in The Daily Tar Heel,'
Allsbrook said. "Finally, when the
picture and story appeared, something
had to be done about it.
'I thought it was as rank pornography
as the public should be subjected to. It is
not the type of material that should
appear in a paper, and I don't think the
students should be subjected to it."