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1 q&r StfMH
By SPEED HALLMAN
John R. Jordan Jr., chairman of the board,
said the approval of the consent decree was a
sign that satisfied the needs of all concerned.
"UNC will control its own affairs, and the
consent decree commits us to establish pro
grams for further desegregation of our insti
tutions and upgrading the five traditionally
black schools," he said.
Jordan said he was disappointed with the
defense fund's opposition to the plan. "If they
would give it a chance, they would be pleased
with it," he said.
; Rauh, who has denounced the settlement
ince its conception, said in a brief statement,
that Judge Dupree's approval of the fraudu
lent actions of Secretary Bell and President
Friday was a ridiculous representation of fed
eral judicial procedure. "We will press our
efforts in the U.S. Court of Appeals in the
District of Columbia to declare Bell's triple
endrun illegal," Rauh said
Rauh described the triple endrun in a mem
orandum he submitted to Dupree last week
as a judicial validation of the Department of
Education and the state's attempt to get
.around the federal courts of the District of
: Columbia,-around Title VI of the Civil Rights
Lloyd V. Hackley, UNC assistant vice pres
ident for academic affairs, has accepted the
position of chancellor of the University of
Arkansas at Pine Bluff, Ark.
Hackley was to serve on a four-member
University panel reporting to a federal judge
on the progress of the University's desegre
gation plan. A UNC administrator since Octo
ber 1977, Hackley was instrumental in estab
lishing 43 new academic programs at pre-
dominantly black institutions in the system
between 1973 and 1SC0.
Hackley said that he was looking forward
to the position at Arkansas with great antici
pation. " want to take a gocd, hard look at
the programs offered and make sure that the
quality of them is at the highest possible
level," he said. "J want to ensure that the
programs offered can help graduates get high
Raymond H.. Dawson, UNC vice president
for academic affairs, said that Hackley was
one of the most capable and promising young
administrators in American education.
"In a brief period of time he has made
outstanding contributions to UNC and we
are grateful for what he has done," Dawson
said " '.'.'
Hackley will begin serving as chancellor
at Pine Bluff September 1.
Pine Bluff, established in 1873, is a pre
dominantly black university with approxi
mately 3,000 students.
Act of 1964, and around the 14th Amendment
to the Constitution.
In Friday's ruling, Dupree discounted
Rauh's statement of. fraudulent action be
tween Bell and Friday, stating that "the court
has found nothing to support an inference
that the agreements reached in the consent
decree are the result of anything other than
arms-length bargaining between the able
counsel on both sides." ;
Dupree wrote that the decree did not meet
the federal criteria for eliminating duplica
tion at black and white universities, but com-'
plied with the criteria formulated by DHEW .
in 1977 for dismantling "racially-segregated
systems of public higher education estab
lished under state law."
"The court has found the remedy jointly
proposed by these parties to be within rea
sonable bounds and not to be illegal, uncon
stitutional or contrary to public policy"
"It is seen as the work product of men of
conscience struggling to preserve, alter, mod
ernize and improve a great educational insti
tution arrived at after long, serious and
thoughtful negotiation: It should be given a
chance to work."
Rauh would not say if the. NAACP Defense
Fund would take its case to the Supreme
Court "We are taking everything one step at
a time," he said. "We don't want to say what
we are going to do if we lose, because we
think we are going to win."
Dr. Charles W. Ward President of the NAACP
Chapter for Raleigh and Apex, said the North
Carolina desegregation matter was a land
mark case. "(Dupree's approval) was a step
backward for the educational process not
only for North Carolina but also for the entire
"All the people who benefited from a sound
educational system will be cheated by this
decision because the plan doe not guarantee
anything," he said. .
Siamese twins fee complicztbns
Dy 'STCED I1AUMAN '
Doctors at N.G Memorial Hospital are
hoping that Siamese twins born there earlier
this month will not need' surgery to repair
sections of their small intestines,
' , "There's not been much change in the last
few days," Hospital spokesman Richard A
Broom said. "They're in good condition,
their vital signs are stable, and it is not a '
critical problem," he said.
: Broom said that X-rays revealed a section '
of each of the twins' intestines which was
enlarged. Their stomachs and lower portions
of intestines are normal, he said. ,
The twin girls, Deanna and Dianna, were
delivered by Caesarean section July 9 to a
32-year-old North Carolina woman. They
were separated in a 3Vj hour operation 16
hours after birth. .
Broom said that a fibrous band running
through the tissue that joined the twins had
put pressure on the intestines, causing the
enlargement Doctors thought that separat
ing the twins would reduce the enlargement
but this has not happened. Broom' said
. "If it becomes obvious that it will not cor
rect itself, they (the doctors) will go ahead
and operate," Broom said.
. TOors tyi nt$
- TSkm (torn &c Eeit "Attica." documentary depicting the Attka
prison upfisksf of 1971 f U.li Sponsored by Student! Against
Militarism. RCP-and International Bodes, 7.30 p.m., 101 Greenlaw.
TeSi 6&W a likn explaining the Nesil infant formula con
troversy will be shown tomghr in Hamilton 10P at 8 p.m. Sponsored
by NC-INFACT and UNC Americans lor Common Sense. '
SELf-OtrtNS! TECHNIQUES demonstration at Carolina Cay
Association meeting. Monday; futy 27. 7:30 p.m., in room 217 of
the Union. All interested people are welcome.
CCA SUMMES rOTlUCK. Saturday. July 25. 6:30 p m. Call
before 10 p.m. for furthet information.
The UNC Outing Ch.b will meet Monday. July 27. at 51 Five
wildest fantasies in
the TAR HEEL personals
Oats Apartments for a potluck dinner, 7 p.m. A map will be posted
by the Union desk.
"tm NOVEMBER. I LACK NOVEMIIST wiW be shown Satur
- day. luty 25. 3 p m. at the Cesar Cauce'M-it -Nathan Memorial
Bookstore. 951 E. Main Street, Durham. This is an flOminute docu
mentary film of the Greensboro Massacre to celebrate the second
anniversary of the bookstore. Refreshments will be served.
ITEMS Of INTEREST
Senear CUw CommUM Mmter2) working on the newsletter
need to contact Claude Allen at 9M-93C5 or A9Cfc2 before Sun
day to receive assignments.
Te UNC Outing Club meets each Monday at 7 p m. in the
Forest Theatre. Rain location is in the Union and a volleyball game
1 will follow the meeting. New members are welcomed.
For. tf ta- Record
The July 1 6 issue of The 7a Hod incorrectly
reported that in-state tuition would increase
by 20 percent and out-of-state tuition would
increase by 9 percent These figures were re
versed and the actual increase for irvstate
students will be 9 percent and 20 percent for
out-of-state students. The Tar Heel regrets the
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to tho DIHCcrciina Union 055At Chcpd Hill, NC 27514.
All ada must la prepaid. Deadline: Ad must bz received by
12 (noon).Tuccd2y. .
Tick up el farm !.r any cLm!Sd hex st iuI
DT1I pickup tpot cr ! th DTII c.Txe. ' " ;
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WAJfTXO: KC:i-;':CiaNG MALES as gutjects to ptU
EPA breaching -txpizxlmmt on th UNC-Gt can- ru.
Pey to S3.C0 per hour. V.'a need healthy me myt 13-43
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room o di Obura CLi. at 412 W. FrafUla St. f h.
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phctocopi j for s.3 your .;; heJrr it la a ktier,
resume or prper. We fv 13 typing discount oo
these end dissertations. II you went quality r.l&hcd
prosfact and the convenience of ontcp, come to
AAT.ON Service. r.CT3 Toaa, ?7-127D.
vhl cuy r.cv.' a?;d ucn' irs (noc&, aici,
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