North Carolina Newspapers

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Volume 78, Number 23
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John Yesulaitis gets some unsolicited assistance as he
directs the band in their final tune after the University Day
celebration Monday under the Davie Popular. Following the
TTfto
ficeiic
by Lou Bonds
and
Evans Witt
. Staff Writer
The Orientation Commission Monday
refuted charges of irregularities in
orientation picnic expenses.
Locke Bell, head of the commission's
picnic operations, said in a statement no
request for an additional picnic
appropriation by Student Legislature had
been made. Instead, Bell said, the
commission requested" a redistribution
of funds" already apprepriated to the
commission - bv the 1970- 71 . Student
Government budget.
The Finance Committee of Student
Legislature on October 7 questioned the
commission's request for $914 to meet
Meeting On Visitation
4
To Fulls Ik Ope
by Terry Cheek
Staff Writer
Four students have been appointed to
present the case for a self-determined
visitation policy Jo the president's
Consultative Committee at its meeting
Wednesday.
Sieve Saunders, advisor von residence
colleges to student body president Tom
Bello, announced Monday Bill Blue, Mark
Evens, Marjorie Spruill and Suzanne
Welborn have been asked to make a
formal presentation of the
self-determination argument at the 2 p.m.
meeting in the Faculty Lounge of
Morehead Planetarium.
Formed last spring at the request of
Consolidated University President William
Union To Open
Coffee House
Coffee houses will again become a
part of Friday nights in Chapel Hill when
the new Union Coffee House opens this
week.
Folk singer Diane Gooch will perform
Friday beginning at 8 p.m. in the old
print shop in the Union basement.
"We're trying to provide a place for
quiet entertainment and conversation,"
explained Peggy Baggett, who with
Randy Madry is organizing the project.
Folk singing, drama and poetry readings,
plays, and film shorts will be included at
various times at the Coffee House, which
will be open every Friday night from 8
p.m .-2 a.m.
There's an incredible number of really
talented people on campus who never get a
chance to perform," Miss Baggett added.
Anyone interested in participation can
contact - Miss Baggett or Madry in Suite
A of the Union or can "perform on the
spot" on any Friday niaht ,
Although the Union Coffee House isn't
the first on campus, it will have the
advantages of being held in an easily
accessible location and on a weekly basis.
In previous years, similar functions at the
Y building and Project Hinton have been
tremendously successful, said Miss
Baggett.
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tune, the unidentified young conductor received a standing
ovation from the members of the band. (Staff photo by
' Woody Doster)
Fume Gear
deficit expenses of two September
orientation picnics.
Committee Chairman Grady told last
Thursday's session of SL that, in the
opinion of the Finance Committee, the
regulations were "outrageous."'
Bell said the requisitions do not call
for an additional appropriation to be
made but are intended to draw additional
money from other categories specified in
legislature's $6,700 total budget
approgriation to the commission.
The additional money would be paid
to Chichen Box in Durham in return for
dinners provided for the picnic
Student Legislature last spring
appropriated $7,700 to the entire
Orientation Commission program. In the
1970-71 budget, $3,000 was apportioned
C. Friday as an advisory body, the
Consultative Committee is composed of
student body presidents, graduate student
body presidents, faculty members from
the six campuses of the Consolidated
University and members of the Board of
Trustees.
In a memorandum to committee
members presidential assistant Richard H.
Robinson, Jr., said "The president
requests that the Consultative Committee
consider this matter and furnish him with
advice on the following issues, which he
inturn will communicate to the
Administrative Council."
Should there be administrative limits
on dormitory visitation privileges or
should each residential unit be permitted
to determine its own policies, free from
administrative restraint?
If administrative limitations are to be
adopted, should such limits, with respect
to both hours and days of visitation
privileges, be adopted on a uniform,
university-wide basis or should each
campus administration be encouraged to
adopt its own policy with respect to
limits on hours and days of visitation.
If a uniform, University-wide policy
of limitations is to be adopted, what
ought to be its provisions?
After the Consultative Committee has
considered these questions it will make
recommendations to Friday. Friday will
present the ' recommendations to the
Administrative Council at its meeting at
the beginning of next month.
Any changes in the visitation policy
will be made by the Administrative
Council, which is composed of the
chancellors of each university branch,
President Friday and his staff.
The Consultative Committee meeting
was requested by Bello to resolve the
conflict between the administration's
visitation policy and the
"self-determination" visitation policy
adopted last spring by the Student
Legislature. -
The legislature policy allows each
living unit to determine and administer its
own visitation policy.
The administration policy limits
visitation hours and imposes guidelines
for the formulation and enforcement of
each unit's visitation regulations.
Three residence houses passed
visitation policies which violate the
administration guidelines. Since the
78 Vearj Of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina,
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i
to the commission's picnic category,
leaving $4,700 to be divided among 10
other orientation categories.
These appropriations were amended in
a special summer session of SL and cut
the total Orientation Commission funds
by $1 ,000, leaving a total of $6,700.
Bell said the commission contracted
with Chicken Box to provide food for
4,000 picnic dinners at a total cost of
$3,000 or 75 cents a dinner.
The dinners were to be sold to picnic
participants at 80 cents a dinner for the
freshman picnic September 12 and one
dollar a dinner for the junior transfer
picnic September 14. -
According to Bell, 3,600 dinners were
to be provided for the freshman picnic
and 400 dinners were to be delivered at
the junior transfer picnic.
onnse
policies of the three houses were within
the guidelines set by Student Legislature,
SL refused to allow student courts to try
residents for violating the administration
policy.
The administration has said it will try
any visitation policy violater not tried in
student courts.
One student has been put on
probation by a faculty-administrative
court for- violating the administration
policy. ,
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I iiimi i ... II II mum - urn i "n '' innim in ii i .. " '
Left: Robert Wilson, Blair Jerome and Cathy Cranford
receive a" copy of "Elephants and Butterflies.. And
Contraceptives" from an ECOS representative. Right:
Morrison Governor Wilson counts out for Morrison copies
of the booklet which was written in an effort, to provide
Tuesday, October 13, 1970
5t Unanimous Vote
by Jessica Hanchar
Staff Writer
The Association of Women Students
voted Monday night to support the
Student Legislature policy of
self-determination by individual houses in
establishing Open House.
The AWS policy support was intended
to -make it clear, "self-determination is
not synonymous with seven day a week,
24-hour Open House," said AWS
president Mary Vallier.
Not all girls are in favor or 7-24,"
said Cathy Myers, president of Joyner
dormitory. "AWS is the representative of
all girls on campus, and campus wide, girls
are in favor of self-determination."
However, Bell clained only 300.
dinners were actually delivered to the
junior transfer picnic. In lieu of the
shortage, .the Orientation Commission
informed Chicken Box manager J. W.
Price that the commission would only
pay a total of $2,925,$75 less than had
originally agreed to.
Bell said two payments totalling
$1,997 were issued to Chicken Box. A
sum of $1,733.46 was paid for the
freshman picnic and $263.64 was paid for
the junior transfer picnic.
According to Bell extra expenditures
for slaw and soft drinks have been met by
the administration bringing the total
amount needed to meet contracfprices to
$914.
Grady reported to Legislature that the
commission netted only $2,097 from the
picnic while serving only 2,500 dinners
from the food which was intended to
serve 3,900.
An arrangement last spring between
the administration and Student
Government provided for half of the
Orientation Commission's budget to be
shared equally between the two factions.
However, since the total commission
budget of $6,700 is involved, the amount
shared would be considered at the end of
the year. ,
The Finance Committee asked
legislature last Thursday for more time to
consider the appropriations and study the
information given.
, fThe picnic requisition will be
considered along with other Orientation
Commission requests that include items
from other commission categories.
IThe Finance Committee is expected to
report to legislature its findings on the
requests at the Thursday night session of
SL this week.
n
O
eireinnninesiiinoe
The AWS statement said, "We feel
self-determination is the only policy
consistent with the principles of student
government."
Dorm presidents conducted informal
polls last week to determine the feeling of
women students.
Miss Vallier said, "We believe the
women students on, campus should state
what we feel. If nothing was said, it
appeared as if our feeling was negative."
She said the AWS stand would show
more student support when the issue is
presented to Consolidated University
President William C. Friday's Consultative
Committee Wednesday.
The policy is not intended to affect
other student groups' support for the
Student " Legislature stand. "If, they
haven't decided by now, our support
won't affect them any," said Miss Vallier.
"How can you believe in student
self-government and not believe in
self-determination? It is the only thing
consistent," said Miss Myers.
She said Joyner is in favor of
self-determination. It adopted the
maximum Open House policy allowed by
the University on weekends and 4 p.m. to
closing during the weekdays.
Jane Furr, president of Mclver
dormitory, which adopted the maximum
University policy on all days, said,
McIver is definitely in favor of
self-determination."
Pollster Harris
Will Speak-Here
i
UN C News Bureau
Louis Harris, director of the Harris
Public Opinion Poll, will speak at the
University Wednesday, at 8 p.m. in Hill
Hall.
The noted public opinion and political
analyst organized his firm in 1956 and
was President John F. Kennedy's private
poll-taker in the 1960 campaign. Harris
now writes a weekly syndicated column,
"The Harris Survey."
He is the second of seven speakers
planned for UNC's "Students and
Politics-The Elections of 1970"
program. The special election-year forum
is co-sponosred by students and
administrators.
Harris received his B. A. in economics
from UNC in 1942. As a student, he lost
the election for editorship of the student
paper "The Daily Tar Heel" to Orville
CamobelL now publisher of the "Chapel
Hill Weekly," by three votes. He and
Duke President Terry Sanford helped
I
college students more information on abortion and
pregnancy. Copies of the booklet will be on sale today in
suite B of the Union between 2 and 5 p jn. (Staff photos by
John Gellman)
Founded February 23, 1893
n O
Mclver conducted a hand vote on the
policy during a house meeting.
Spencer dormitory, which has a
limited Open House policy on weekends
and none during weekdays, is
"over whelmingly in favor of
self-determination," said Nancy Burbage,
house president.
"Whether it's 7-24 or just on
weekends, each living unit should be able
to decide for itself. It's only fair," she
said.
Whitehead dormitory, which also
adopted a restrictive Open House policy,
"is in favor of self-determination,"
according to Tamara McMackin, house
president.
"Self-determination can work in both
ways," said Miss McMackin. "A living
unit can adopt the maximum or none at
all."
West Cobb adopted the maximum
University policy. "For us, that is
enough," said Sandra Snyder, president.
"But each dorm should be allowed to
decide to' have more or less hours."
Miss Snyder also said there were
certain provisions in the administration
policy that students objected to, which
self-determination could overcome.
"For example, in Cobb the doors tend
to blow open. This is an inconvenience to
other girls on the hall as well as to the
individual," she said.
found the first student legislature on
campus.
Harris also edited the "Carolina
Magazine," wrote extensively for the Tar
Heel and was tapped into the Golden
Fleece, campus student honorary for
men.
Before creating his own firm, Harris
worked for 10 years in opinion research
with Elmo Roper. In 1965, he chose UNC
as the site for the Louis Harris Political
Data Center, where survey results are
filed and re-analyzed.
Student Unit
On Housing
To Organize
by Lana S tames
Staff Writer
A committee to study the married
student housing situation will be
organized Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
Community Center on Branson Street in
Odum Village.
The unit will be called the housing
committee of the Odum Victory Village
Board of Alderman. Odum and Victory
Village provide married student housing.
The committee is being formed in
response to many residents' fears of . a
student housing shortage.
A spokesman said formation of the
committee was inspired in part by .
demolition of houses in Victory Village
last spring. In that incident, residents
received eviction notices from the
University two days after getting written
assurance no housing was to come down
in the near future. The homes were torn
down and a parking lot built in their
place.
The University has no plans to replace
demolished student homes in Victory
Village with new housing elsewhere. In
addition, long-range plans call for further
expansion of the medical complex in the
area.
However, University Director of
Engineering Allen S. Waters said he knew
of no immediate plans for demolition of
more student housing.
One goal of the housing committee
will be to get low-income housing. Dave
Landrey, a member of the Board of
Aldermen, said the committee needs help
from city planning and law students as
well as Village and Odum residents, in
that effort.
According to Landrey, University Vice
Chancellor Joe Eagles assured him that
any proposal by the committee would be
read. Eagles provided Landrey with
names of officials to contact about land
available to the university.
    

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