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Volume 78, Number 17
For Visitation Violation 0CT G 1970
There GoeS Another
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Beffeto GPS Charge
by Bob Chapman
Student Stores General Manager Tom
Shetley Monday refuted charges by the
Consumer Protection Serivce that snack
bar prices were much higher than those
Shetley said prices at South Campus
snack bars are based on suggested retail
prices by the manufacturers. He added,
however, that prices at the main store in
the Daniels Building were often those of
The question or price disparity arose
when members of the Student Protection
Service, a service of the executive branch
of student government, and the
Residence College Federation conducted
a survey of South Campus snack bars and
several downtown stores.
Karl Stauber, presidential advisor in
charge of consumer protection, said the
survey shows most items are several cents
higher at the snack bars over the
"Do Student Stores work with the
ex MoMe Posters
Destroyed In Morrison
by Karen Jurgensen
All publicity material which had been
posted for Morrison dormitory's "Sex
Revolution Month" was destroyed
According to Morrison President
Robert Wilson, Physical Plant employee
William Jernigan entered the dormitory
Monday and tore down 12 posters in the
main lobby and one in each hall lobby.
Wilson said he asked Jernigan about
the matter and was told by Jernigan:
"I've told Mrs. Stevens (house mother)
and that little boy (house master Terry
Garner) over and over again not to put
tape on my walls."
The posters were publicity for
Morrison's "Sex Revolution Month"
which began Monday night.
Sex education pamplets, charts, pelvic
- V .
The Carolina Booters did it acain
yesterday when they topped Appalachian
idea that they are a student service,
because their prices are in apparent
contradiction with this?" Stauber asked.
"Of course we are here to render a
service," Shetley said. "Whenever a
student makes a purchase, we have done
him a service," the manager added.
Shetley would neither confirm or deny
the prices on the survey, but picked items
from the list to show the lower prices at
the Daniels Building.
While the suggested retail price and the
South Campus snack bar price of
seven-ounce Tide, for example, is 29
cents, the downtown price is 22 cents.
The Student Stores charge only 20 cents,
Other examples usually show prices on
toilet items to be highest in the snack
bars on South Campus. Prices in the main
store, however, are often cheaper than
those of the downtown merchants.
Shetley said that the choice was
between not having the items for sale in
the snack bars or selling them at the
See Snack, Page 2
models and contraceptive devices will be
on display from 610 p.m. Tuesday
through Thursday in Morrison's small
A small library of sex education
materials will be available at Morrison for
the week. The collection is on loan from
Dr. Takey Crist, a co-author of the sex
education booklet "Elephants and
Concerning the posters Wilson said,
"The most frustrating thing is that I can't
see a man in his capacity just coming in
and destroving these things. Obviously he
could see how much work had been
Wilson said that the elastitak required
by the university in mounting posters is
not strong enough to support large
posters and that it is too expensive.
When questioned about the matter
Jernigan said, "I didn't write the
yjaQ STcjsg 78 YVars O Editorial Freedom
f.xzzQTL 0::n II, North Carolina, Tuesday, October 6, 1970
by Terry Cheek
A resident of fourth-floor
Hinton-James was convicted Monday of
conducting illegal open bouse and
sentenced to definite probation.
Dean of Men Fred Schroeder said the
student, whose name was not released,
was "convicted of violating residence hall
regulations concerning the Open House
Agreement" the weekend of Sept. 19.
The student was given "a sentence of
definite probation lasting until January
3 1 , 1 97 1 ," said Schroeder.
The student will have 72 hours to
appeal the conviction to the chancellor,
by Terry Cheek
The Trustee Consultative Committee
will meet next week to consider the
The meeting will be at. 2 p.m.
Wednesday, October 14, in the Faculty
Lounge of the Morehead Planetarium.
The advisory committee is composed
of student body presidents and faculty
members from the six campuses of the
Consolidated University and by members
of the Board of Trustees. Also on the
committee are the two presidents of the :
graduate student bodies at Stato and -
The committee was formed last spring
at the request of University President
William C. Friday to act as an advisory
body to the president.
The meeting was requested last week
by UNC Student Body President Tom
Bello in a letter to Dean of Student
Affairs CO. Cathey.
Dean Cathey forwarded the request to
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson who gave
his endorsement to the meeting last
Committee chairman William A. Dees
of Goldsboro called Bello late last week
to tell him that the meeting was being
The visitation dispute began when
Student Legislature refused to abandon
its "self-determination" policy in favor of
the administration's Open House
The legislature last spring passed a
policy allowing each living unit to
determine and administer its own
visitation policy according to the unit's
The administration policy was derived
from a policy similar to the legislature's
Hot water will be turned off in Old
East, Old West and Carr dormitories
today from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.
Robert Kepner, director of residence
life, said workmen from the Utilities
Division will be repairing the main hot
university rules. I think Mr. Wilson knows
what they are, why don't you ask him?"
Jernigan also said, "I don't want to be
quoted in the Tar Heel, you understand?
I do not want my name in the Tar Heel
under any circumstances."
Wilson said that several weeks ago
information concerning visitation which
had been posted by the house mother on
each floor was also torn down.
On several floors where numbers were
not marked students posted signs on
columns near the elevators giving the
floor number. Those are down now too,
Requests have been made for
additional bulletin boards but as yet none
have materialized. Wilson said each floor
has a bulletin board for house news such
as want ads. He said the location is bad
and that he doesn't think the residence
See Posters, Page 2
accor'ding to regulations governing the
proceedings. The case could be appealed
on the grounds of either a contention of
innocence or a contention of an overly
Schroeder said the defendent was
informed of his right to appeal.
The James resident was judged by a
three-man faculty-administration board
composed of Assoc. Dean of Student
Affairs James O. Cansler, Prof. Robert
Byrd of the Law School and Prof. Sam
Barnes of the department of English.
Fourth floor James is one of the three
houses on campus which voted to reject
the administration's policy in favor of
Student Legislature's self-determination
policy which was recommended to the
chancellor by the Committee on
University Residential Life (CURL).
The CURL proposal was referred to
the all faculty-administrative Board of
Student Affairs which recommended
changes in CURL's policy to the
The administration's policy, when
announced during the summer, limited
the hours allowed for inter-sex visitation
and spelled out guidelines for the
formulation and enforcement of each
unit's visitation regulations.
Three residence houses have passed
"Visitation w policies -hich v violate- the3
administraiton guidelines. Since the
policies of the three houses were within
guidelines set by Student Legislature, SL
refused to allow student courts to try
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policy, which allows seven day. 24 hour
According to Schroeder, probation is
44an official penalty-it goes on the
student's permanent record -which
precludes the student from officially
representing the University."
This provision of the penalty was
interpreted by Schroeder to preclude a
student from playing a varsity sport,
holding an elected campus office or
holding an office in a fraternity while on
The James resident was charged with
the visitation violation on Sept. 21, after,
the father of his roommate found his son
sleeping in the lounge.
o u n
residents for violating the administration
When Student Legislature renewed
their support for self-determined
visitation, Dean of Studfnt Affairs CO.
Cathey sent Bello a letter expressing
"regret" of the action.
"By this action, the Legislature has
deliberately chosen to pursue a course of
aciton directly in opposition to
University policy," said Cathey in the
"The action of the Student Legislature
in this instance cannot be accepted as
binding in any way," he continued,
"Neither the legislature nor any other
branch of Student Government may
speak for the entire University
community, determine policy unilaterally
To Perform Here
ILZJ ' J
Founded February 23, 1893
The administration Open House
Agreement allows visitation Sunday
through Thursday from the hours of
noon to 1 a.m. and on weekends from
noon to 2 a.m.
Last spring, SL passed a policy which
would give individual residence houses
the right to determine their own policies.
Two weeks ago, the legislature
reaffirmed this right of the houses.
Project Hinton and CarT dormitory are
the two houses that joined fourth floor
James in accepting the SL policy.
Schroeder said at that time that these
houses were not considered to have a
or modify policies made at other levels of
In requesting the advisory committee
meeting, Bello said, although the
committee might not be any more
understanding than previous
administration channels, "perhaps these
individuals, not having the vested interest
to administer for administration's sake,
will realize the futility" of arbitrary open
Trustees on the committee are Dees,
Jake Froelich of High Point, William A.
Johnson of Lillington, Marshall A. Rauch
of Gastonia, Lex L; Ray of Greensboro,
Ralph Scott of Haw River and Walter L.
Smith of Charlotte.
The UNC-CH faculty member on the
committee is Dr. John B. Graham of the
Department of Medical Sciences.
. HOLLYWOOD-Blues singer Janis
Joplin, who belted out her songs in a
frenzied, shouting style with her rough
voice, is dead at the age of 27 from an
overdose of drugs.
Her body, clad in a short nightgown,
was found wedged between a bed and a
nightstand in her apartment Sunday
night. The coroner's office said Monday
an overdose of drugs was the cause of
death and that further tests were
underway to determine the specific agent.
Miss Joplin was scheduled to appear in
concert at the University on Nov. 7.
Richie Leonard, president of the Carolina
Union, said no plans have been made as
yet for a replacement.
Police Sgt. Ed Sanchez said the singer
had "numerous hypodermic needle marks
on her left forearm," some appearing to
be from two to 14 days old..
No drugs or associated paraphernalia
were found in the room.
Miss Joplin, considered by many to be
the top female rock singer in the nation,
was the object of concern by some
writers in the field that she would burn
herself out by her all-out delivery.
"People like to say I'm raining it," she
said last year. "Maybe it's getting
rougher, but I still could reach all the
notes I ever could. I don't know how long
it will last. As long as I do, probably."
Miss Joplin had an electrifying
appearance on stage, with her long hair
shaking, her uninhibited movements and
her husky, shouting vocalizing. "She tore
the guts out of songs," a critic once said
of her singing.
When her physician told her she
should slow down her frenetic pace, Miss
Joplin replied: "Man, I'd rather have 10
years of superhypermost than live to be
70 sitting in some goddamn chair
watching TV. Right now is where you
are. How can you wait?"
Miss Joplin burst on the national rock
scene in 1967 when she sang her blues
version of Gershwin's "Summertime" and
"Ball and Chain" at the Monterey, Calif.,
Her rough, throaty singing and the
remarkable intensity of her voice, which
would soar into screams and shouts, were
displayed in concerts around the country
See Joplin, Page 2