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Volume 78, Number 26
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Since there aren't any mountains around, Chris Aponte and David Moriarity have
settled for climbing the front of Morehead Plantarium. In time, they'll get a chance
at the real thing. (Staff Photo by John Gellman)
To Improve Relations
by Anne Lafferty
An exchange program between
Johnson C. Smith University in Charlotte
and UNC will begin this fall as part of an
effort to improve contact between
predominantly black and white schools.
The program is sponsored by the two
universities' student unions. Each school
will choose 20 students to visit the other
campus one weekend and host students
from that campus another weekend.
USC News Bureau
DURHAM-Several thousand persons
from throughout North Carolina and the
nation are expected at Duke University
next Sunday for ceremonies inaugurating
former governor Terry Sanford as Duke's
The formal ceremony will be held at
3:30 p.m. on the lawn in front of Duke
Chapel. The ceremonies will close with an
informal reception for all guests at 5:30
p.m. at Duke Chapel.
Sanford, 53, was elected president last
December to succeed Douglas M. Knight
and has been officially in the position
since April 2. He served as governor from
1961 to 1965.
Gov. Bob Scott, who attended Duke
from 1947 to 1949, will represent the
by Rod Waldorf
College students tend to congregate in many, often
unusual, types of groups, but the gathering on the
steps of South Building Wednesday held a definite air
Related Story, Page 7
The occasion was the first "open house" of the
newly "formed" Invisible University of North
It was a gala affair at best, with the air about the
stone steps and brickwalk on the Polk Place side of
A v i
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Smith is a private school, with an
all-black enrollment of 1 ,000 students.
"The exchange will hopefully give us a
better understanding of each other and
set a regional example of cooperation
between black and white schools,"
Carolina Union President Richie Leonard
"The purpose of the exchange is not
to conduct a great social program or only
to entertain, but for the participants to
fit into campus life as unobstrusively as
possible," Leonard said.
State of North Carolina at the
Scott will be among seven speakers.
The others will be spokesmen for Duke
students, faculty, employes and alumni;
the church and the Durham community.
Speaking for the community will be
Durham Mayor Wense Grabarek.
Sanford will be installed formally by
Charles B. Wade Jr. of Winston-Salem,
chairman of the Duke Board of Trustees.
Sanford, an attorney and Methodist
lay leader, is a graduate of the University
of North Carolina and holds honorary
doctorate degrees from 10 colleges and
universities. After his term as governor he
spent a two-year period, 1965-67, on the
Duke campus as director of "A Study of
American -States," a Ford-Carnegie
project seeking ways to modernize state
South Building filled with soap bubbles, baloons,
sounds of whistles and hawking voices, "free
lemonade, free food, free money," and such.
Nyle Frank, a graduate student in political science
who replied affirmatively when asked . if he was
"invisible leader" of the harlequin happening, stood
behind a small table signing people up for courses
offered by the university and passing out paddleballs,
balloons and bottles of soap bubbles.
Dressed in a pink polka-dot tunic made of crepe
paper and a black pointed party hat complete with
bright yellow chinstrap perched on his curly-haired
head, Frank told those 50 or so gathered one of first
activities of the new institution will be a bus trip
across the state in late October. "North Carolina will
78 Yirarj Of
Chapel Hill, North Carolina,
by Bob Chapman
The advisory Consultative Committee
to University President William C. Friday
delayed its recommendations on the
campus visitation issue Wednesday until
Committee Chairman William A. Dees
of Goldsboro said the committee will
settle the question then in a meeting in
The decision was announced following
two hours of closed-door discussion.
Earlier, the committee heard four UNC
students pleade the case for a
self-determined visitation policy for
"We got into the problem," said Dees.
He said the student viewpoints were
'Very well presented."
Duirng the "give-and-take" closed
session the major question seemed to be
"what responsibility does the University
have for the minor students," said Dees.
He defined a minor student as one under
21 years of age.
"I hope the committee will come up
with some recommendations after the
meeting of the 26th," Dees said.
The committee's recommendations
will be presented to President Friday who
will forward the suggestions to the
That council-composed of the
chancellors of the six Consolidated
University campuses, Friday and his
staff will make the final decision.
The Consultative Committee is
composed of the six student boyd
presidents of the Consolidated University
and two graduate student body
presidents, faculty members from the six
Any student may apply for the
exchange. Application forms and sign-up
sheets for interviews are available at the
Union Information Desk. Beginning
Monday, a Union committee wills
The exchange will take place on two
Thursday Sunday weekends before
Christmas, according to Leonard.
"On the first weekend, 10 students
from each school will visit the other
campus, there being paired with 10
student hosts. On the next weekend, the
students who were previously hosts will
visit the other campus," he explained.
Each school will make arrangements
for visitors to stay in dorms, eat in the
dining hall and attend classes.
"The aim is not to have the most
sophisticated accommodations, but
simply to allow the hosts and guests to
live together through whatever makeshift
means might be necessary," Leonard said.'
Cost is uncertain, but "It definitely
won't exceed $10," he added.
"Students chosen will be expected to
give at least three hours per week for
planning until the actual visits," he said.
The idea for the exchange originated
last year with the Current Affairs
Committee of the Union. Last spring
representatives from Smith and UNC met
for preliminary planning.
Archie Copeland, associate director of
the Union, and Leonard traveled to
Charlotte Monday to "work out final
Leonard termed the exchange a "pilot
project," adding, "Both sides are eager to
see the results and see where we can go
Thursday, October 15, 1970
campuses and seven members of the
University Board of Trustees.
The controversy over visitation began
when the University administration
passed an Open House policy which
restricted the hours of visitation. Student
Legislature last spring passed a policy
which allowed individual residence houses
to determine the hours of. and what kind
of policy each house would like to have.
The committee listened to the
arguments of the four UNC students
during an open two-and-a-half meeting at
the Morehead Planetarium Faculty
The students, selected by Student
Body President Tom Bello, stressed what
they saw as a students' desire to regulate
their own visitation hours.
Student Body Vice President Bill Blue,
one of the four, said, "Students are
asking for the freedom to choose the
hours they wish.
"Students, through efforts at gaining
self-determination, are voicing a desire to
regulate themselves, to have freedom to
establish their own restrictions," he said.
Vo o n n o
Rennie Davis Here
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Rennie Davis when here last spring
(Photo by John Gellman)
Sexuality Speaker Says
by Jessica Hanchar
"Sexuality is being at home in one's
body with one's emotions," said Dr.
William Eastman of the Marriage
Counseling Clinic Monday night in Great
Hall as he opened a sex seminar.
Three UNC doctors-Dr. Eastman, Dr.
Takey Crist of the Carolina Population
be the first state in the U.S. to flip out," Frank called
to the people gathered.
One "invisible faculty member," when asked
about the course he was te? 'iing, said he was more
like an honorary invisible faculty memb 1 - use he
had no idea wb he was o ue teac";
The invisibl : universir. l-vgan stveral eks ago
when Frank, after coming sor.- .gruntled
with the teaching . "tuation in i ne was then
working decided to start a free university.
The firrt "invisible" class met Wednesday
afternoon in Y-Court. Arthur Beaumont, campus
security chief, discussed 'The Fuzz and the Fuzzies"
with those in attendance,
Blue said students are w illir.g to accept
the responsibility of prosecuting and
sentencing offenders of a studer.t-a Jopted
Mark Evans and Suzanne Wellborn.
coh3irmen of the Residence College
Federation, said dormitory residents did
not want to be sub-class citizens, but
want to enjoy the freedoms of
Miss Wellborn added that women
students would probably not vote to
employ seven-day, 24 hour visitation but
wanted the right to decide their own
The student body presidents from the
other campuses report large student
support for self-limitation on their
Bello then presented the committee
with a petition containing the names of
1,700 UNC students protesting the
conviction and sentence of a fourth floor
Hinton James dormitory resident for
violating the administration's Open House
Center and Dr. Joseph DeWalt of the
Student Infirmary-discussed human
sexuality with an audience of men and
Eastman said, "We are here to help
challenge you to extend your desire for
quality in human life; I assume each one
of you wants the best in human,
"The way you use your own sexuality
is an indication of where you are in your
own process of becoming," he added.
Crist said, "It is time to realize young
people are sexually active. It is not the
time to decide what is good or bad, but
what is necessary."
He termed the sexual revolution a
"sexual wilderness." "Society has taught
young women to be fearful of sexual
intimacy," he continued. "Suddenly,
they realize that good girls can get
The girl who finds she is pregnant, he
continued, often thinks the only answer
is illegal abortion. 'That doesn't J.jve to
be' the way out. There are therapeutic
The c-uthT cr the sex information
booklet ;-ier ts and Butterflies...and
Contraceptives," added, "People must
quit thinking contraceptives are
unromantic Love and sex are intimately
:ounded February 23. 1833
o n n
William A. Dees
Anti-war activist Rennie Davis will
speak here Friday.
Davis will deliver a guest lecture to
Political Science 95 A in Memorial Hall at
1 p.m. The class meeting will be open to
Davis, along with six other antiwar
activists, was convicted last year in the
"Chicago Conspiracy Trials" on charges
growing out of riots during the 1968
Davis is appealing his conviction.
He was invited to speak to the class by
the instructors, Skip McGaughey and
Tom Denyer, and the political science
department has agreet to pay Davis's
The former president of Students for a
Democratic Society will leave Chapel Hill
immediately after his lecture to appear at
Fayetteville's "Haymarket Square," an
anti-war GI coffee house catering to
soldiers from Fort Bragg.
Davis, who is a favorite leftist speaker
among collete groups because of his
low-key delivery, will be making his third
appearance on the UNC in the past year.
McGaughey said Davis is appearing
"because he is a controversial leader of
the left and we desire controversial points
Among the other gues lecturers
McGaughey has invited to speak to the
class are Tom Hayden, co-founder of
SDS; Howard Fuller, director Malcolm X
Liberation University in Greensboro;
Jessie Helms, ew commeUtor for
WRAL-TV in Raleigh and Washington
Post columnist Art Buchwald
Davis was first invited to speak on
campus by the New University
Conference (NUC) and the UNC Veterans
Against the War, but the two groups
withdrew their invitation when Davis
accepted the invitation issued by
McGaughey and Denyer.
DeWalt explained the new Student
Infirmary policy of contraceptive
distribution. "It is up to the individual
discretions of the physicians as to what to
do. No Univeristy or Infirmary
limitations are placed upon him."
He emphasized, however, that not
everybody who comes to the Student
Infirmary gets contraceptive devices.
"A large part of the interview is
talking to the girl and deciding what is
best for her, to let her know all the
alternatives," he said.
However, when asked about
moralizing doctors, DeWalt answered, "I
was trained as a physician, not a
theologian or philosopher."
In answer to the same question, Crist
said he considered "pregnancy as a
If a girl's parents called and asked
whether he had given their daughter
contraceptive information, DeWalt said
the doctors would not tell them.
"All our information is confidential,"
Questioned about the safety of the
birth control pal, DeWalt said, "Most of
the objections are more philosophical
A problem encountered with the new
Infirmary policy, however, is
administrative. "Our work load has been
See Speakers, Page 2
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