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Vol. 80, No. CO
Tuesday, November 9, 1971
Founded February 23. 1893
T"! 1 ri
i i J i
.? . i i i
of campus oiiLiciia
lay t. el;
Students g tu the p!K tt
tresliiiun das-, o!!kis .tnd
v..!v'ati.;ics in Student Leg:-.!.!
uar.cies in the Hnor Court.
"We .ire e; e. tir:e .; hm!y light voter
turnout.' -a;d l.'evtiinu Bojid Chairman
Larry I ggetl, "hut we expert more
people to 'ite t!iar m oth.er t'al!
I ggert said he expects 4.1)00 students
to vote at maximum.
Vacancies in Student Legislature
resulted from legislators resigning or
iuos mg out of their districts. Certain seats
in the Honor Court are scheduled to he
decided in fall elections. .
Students will also vote today on an
amendment to the Student Constitution
whLh would make the office of student
body secretary appointive instead of
elective. The amendment reads:
"The executive power shall be vested
in a president of the student body, who
shall have the assistance of a vice
president, a secretary and a treasurer of
the student body. The president and vice
elbaters win berth i
by I'um Phillips
debaters Joe 1 oveland and Joe
won the I'eachtree Debates at
ast weekend, assuring them an
Mc( in in
automatic bid to the National Invitational
loumament in April.
I. oveland w as named tirst speaker and
McGuire was named fourth speaker.
I. oveland and McGuire won the
I'eachtree Debates last year. This year,
the debates were the largest in the
country with 15 teams participating.
"I am as proud of those two guys as I
can possibly be." said debate Coach
Robert Cox. "Ihey were under a lot of
pressure because of their winning stretch
and their last year's record."
Emerging from the preliminary rounds
with a 7 1 record. Loveland and
McGuire met the University of Utah in
the octo-final rounds. They defeated the
University of Toledo in the quarter-final
. . . - -r- ir--"-"-". -w '
rounds and Northwestern University in
In the final round, Loveland and
McGuire defeated UCLA, the defending
national champion and old debate rivals.
UCLA won the American Classic
debates at the University of Georgia
recently. Loveland and McGuire compiled
a 3-3 record at the tournament, which
invites the six best teams in the country.
Cole Campbell and Kay Kernodle,
another UNC debate team, finished the
preliminary rounds with a 4-4 record
and did not proceed to the elimination
Loveland and .McGuire will debate the
California State University debate team at
S p.m. today in the Morehead
Planetarium faculty lounge on the
commitment of the mentally ill in
The debate is a part of a public debate
series with the California team. The
debaters will speak at various area junior
high and high schools.
v t J.',1' "I ; a
w - c .i - a
. i .IT? C- -rW M-t i f T3 1J MB
UNC's Dan Ariail attempts a shot at the Mary land coal. Maryland ended Heel hopes
of winning the conference championship with a 3-1 victor'v Monday. See related
story, page 4. (Staff photo by Tad Stewart)
president shall be elected irom the
student body at large.
"The secretary of the student body
shall be a student at this University and
shall be appointed by the president with
the approval of two-thirds of the Student
"The treasurer shall be a student at
this University and his services shall be
paid from the annual budget as
recommended by the president of the
student body and the director of the
Student Activities Fund and approved by
the SMHnt I !-i.Nture.
This amendment shall not be
construed to affect the term of any
person elected or appointed prior to the
effective date of this amendment.
Candidates for freshman class
president are Mike Stephens. Fred Stern
and Ken Stroup. James Gaul and Sid
Harden are candidates for vice president.
Bill Putnam is the only candidate for class
treasurer. There are no candidates for
secretary or social chairman.
No candidates filed for several offices.
Fggert said, and write-in votes will be
accepted for all offices.
Off-campus students can vote today at
the Scuttlebutt. Y Court. Student Union
or the Naval Armory-
Carr. Old Hast. Old West, Spencer and
Whitehead residents vote at the Y Court.
Spencer and Whitehead residents can also
vote at the Naval Armory or M elver.
Also voting at Mclver will be students
from Alderman. Kenan and Mclver.
Lower Quad and Alexander residents
will vote at 1 verett while voting for
Upper Quad and Winston will take place
Connor and Joyner residents will vote
at Connor, and Cobb students will vote at
James and Lhringhaus will have polling
places for their residents only.
Morrison and Craige residents can vote
Parker will take voters from Parker.
Teague. Avery and Craige.
TODAY: sunny and a little
warmer: highs in the mid 50s. lows
in the mid 30s: 10 percent chance
f J 7"-.. I 5 V I
.... - . h 1T-s ' J -i -,
- ' x
UNC students and their friends from Toronto enjoy a dinner bar-hopping. The Canadians end their visit to Chapel Hill todav
in the basement of East Cobb Dormitory. Following the dinner (Staff photo by Tad Stewart)
Monday the group split up for roller skating, movie-going and
as Canadians end visit
by Lynn Lloyd
f Editor's note: DTH Staff Writer Lynn Lloyd is a
member of the UXC delegation taking part in the
Toronto Exchange. In this story she relates some of
the group's experiences and how they feel about
The Toronto Exchange visit to UNC comes to an
end today as 64 students from both campuses
contemplate their experiences together and the
friendships that have ben made.
'Tt's been a great opportunity to find out not how
different we are, but how much we have in
common."' said Jane Moore, a student from Toronto.
Various activities made for a week of no sleep for
most of the group and a week of no studying. But as
the Exchange grows to its close, all have found that
there has not been enough time to get to know each
other well enough.
Stephanie Hayes, co-chairman for the Toronto
group, said she thinks that there hasn't been time
"for personal contact to talk about things important
to individual concerns as well as intellectual issues
that are important in our countries.
'The interaction among all of the members is
pleasing." she said. "I'm looking forward to the I'M'
students' visit to Toronto because we will know e.i Ji
other so much better."
Dan Chalmers, the other Toronto co-Ji airman,
said he is "personally very pleased with the trip."
"People interacted well," he said. "Things have
been very" relaxed, and as long as we don't step back,
to let things happen naturally, it will continue to he
the same. The real time to tell is alter CM' leaves
Steve Esthimer of the I'M'
Exchange has been an "excellent
educational and social experiences."
Some prejudices and stereotypes ot the South have
been corrected, some new ones have been formed.
Trips to a black Southern Baptist Church, a blaek
home, a farmer's home, professor's homes, various
residence colleges and many other places have given
the Toronto students an opportunity to take a look
at the South and the University of North Carolina.
"I'm coming back next spring." commented Jane
Moore. "I haven't been here lone enough."
Under new education set-un
move to reorganise
by Evans Witt
The Consolidated University Board of
Trustees will hold a special meeting
November 22 to select its 16
representatives on the 32-man Board of
Governors for the new state higher
The 100-man Board of Trustees will
select its representatives as the first move
in the change over to the new system set
up by the N.C. Genera! Assembly at the
first of November.
Sixteen trustees selected bv and from
the boards of trustees of the reeio
state universities and the N.C. School of
the Arts will join the 16 UNC trustees on
the Board of Governors.
The Board of Governors will begin
January 1, 1972, to function as a
planning committee. In this capacity, the
board will plan for the consolidation of
all 16 state-supported institutions of
The new board will elect a president
for the new system, designate a
headquarters for the system and make
plans for staffing the system.
The planning phase will also involve
setting up the merger of the State Board
of Higher Education staff in Raleigh with
the present Consolidated University staff.
On July 1, 1972. the Board of
Governors will take control of all state
institutions as provided by the law
enacted by the General Assembly.
The Board of Governors will then have
complete program control over all public
universities. It will have the power to
withdraw approval of any existing
program and to authorize the
establishment of new degree programs at
any state campus.
The board will also have the power to
present the budget for the entire h:
Lour of the UNC trustees "elected : -:
the governing board will serve terr:.-.
ending in 173. four ending in 175. i'ocr
ending m 1977 and four ending m 1'-'.
The regional university representatives
on the Board cf Governor will serve
terms expiring at the same times as those
cf the University.
b 1 v w iii
C .X.. . L ..
governors for the board every two year.
Of the eight. must be j woman, one
other rr.at be ot a min.ntv rae and one
other must be of the biggest minority
party m the tate.