Canadians Come To UNC For Exc
by Karen Jurgensen
Wine will now this afternoon when
UNC members of the Toronto Exchange
fiviry:ahcnadian counterparts fr
The first of the activities planned for
the exchange program is a wine and
cheese party in the Presbyterian Student
Center, said Carolyn Ross, director of the
Exchange Food Drogram.
The first phase of the exchange brings
30 Canadians to this campus. Then, for
the second phase, 31 Carolina students
will journey to Toronto during
Volume 78, Number 56
by Lou Bonds
Staff Writer "
Fifteen independent candidates were
elected to Student Legislature Tuesday
while seven Student Party candidates
The election for freshman class
presidency is expected to be contested by
Jeff Wood, independent candidate whose
name was omitted from the ballot.
Elections Board Chairman David
Ruffin said no other official complaints
ljave been registered concerning
.validation stamps, poll tenders and
v A tie between Norman Black and
Michael Stephenson of Men's District XI
(JTprrison) will be decided by a run-off
vote on Tuesday. The contest was for one
of two legislative seats in that district.
fo Devise Strategy
' Aeti-HOTC Foramm .
by Lana Starnes
anti-ROTC forum was held
yesterday afternoon for the purpose of
devising specific strategy to bring more
people into the anti-ROTC program, said
Ben Blakewood, a member of New
University Conference (NUC).
Students for a Democratic Society
(SDS) member Jim Feathers and NUC
member Ron Mendel addressed a crowd
of approximately 60 students about the
anti-ROTC sentiment on campus. After
several short speeches the assembly broke
up into small groups to discuss the
formation of a number of committees.
The committees, program leaders feel,
essential to the expansion ot tne
'struggle" by contact with various sectors
of the community wnicn poienuauy
share a concern over the fate of ROTC
and the role of the University.
'Three committees were proposed and
discussed. One committee would study
the local ROTC. its programs, courses,
financing and military activities. Another
T7". T O
Members of the
Consultative Forum will
meet today to
discuss the relationship ot the i
i ct,iP nf North Carolina.
The 60-niember forum, comprised ot
. , ,itv members, administrative
n.m. in the faculty
a 1 u in n i
'PDr James R. Gaskin. chairman ot he
.mmiitee of the forum, said the
steering comnuttet oi ii
tonic for discussion .will be tin
. . nf the University and
relationship ot uie
legislature and people ot tin state
a uistiiMvin vi iu
. 41,., el ite is vital, saiu
University s roie in
semester-break to be squired about by the
30 who will visit here this weekend.
The Toronto Exchange Committee,
headed by Bill Sowers and Judy Hippler,
regards the exchange as "a meaningful
educational experience in its effort
towards international peace and
"We're really excited," said Miss
Hippler. "The exchange is such a unique
opportunity for a radically personal
educational .experience. The 60 people
involved are anxious to open up to each
other. If there's one blanket but accurate
characterization of the exchange, it
would be the spirit of human community
78 Years Of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Thursday, November 19, 1970
Independents almost completely
dominated the class officer races with the '
Student Party "protest candidates"
winning only when unopposed.
Wood, vying for freshman class
presidency, is expected to file complaint
with the Student Supreme Court since his
name was omitted from the ballot.
Ruffin said the omitting of Wood's
name was a "gross error" on his part and
said he would relay the complaint to the
Foster Ockerman was declared the
winner of the freshman presidency
receiving 395 votes. Ford Coley came in
second with 335 votes and Jack Knight
claimed 290 votes.
In the legislative races, the winners
-Men's District I (outside Chapel Hill
and Carrboro) Brad Banta (Ind).
Men's District II (Granville) James
B. Canipe (Ind) and Charles Gaylor (SP).
-Men's District III (West of Columbia
St. and Carrboro) Rick Kennedy (Ind),
Jim Parker (Ind) and Gerry Cohen (SP).
-Men's District IV (East of Columbia
St. in Chapel Hill)-Tim Tyler (Ind). '
-Men's District VII (Graham, Aycock,
Stacy, Everett, Lewis and
Alexander)-Tom Pace (Ind).
committee would deal
"defense-related" research at
(departments, size of grants, etc.)
The third and most important
committee would deal specifically with
anti-ROTC strategy. Its function would
be to relate the anti-ROTC struggle to
ROTC cadets, UNC non-academic
employes, high school students, industrial
and service workers in the Chapel Hill
area and UNC students and faculty.
In approaching ROTC cadets, Mendel
pointed out that many cadets joined due
to Financial considerations. Others, he
said often joined because of sincere
beliefs about the U.S. military at the time
they joined. '
Mendel also stressed that the program
was opposed to ROTC as an institution,
not the people in it.
Leaders of the anti-ROTC movement
would ultimately like to see the ROTC
program changed from its current status
to a PROTC (People's Right On Training
Center) which would examine the role of
the university in every field.
A PROTC would provide a place for a
Gaskin said the meeting will open with
reports from projects which resulted from
discussions last year by members of the
Consultative Forum. Included will be the
scholarship program to disadvantaged
students, the Carolina Opportunity Fund,
which has provided over S20.000 this'
year for scholarships.
The forum, while not officially an
advisory group to Chancellor J. Carlyle
SiMerson. has been taken seriously by the
chancellor and programs have been begun
as a result of the talks.
The members first met in February in
an organizational meeting and has since
assembled in March and May. Gaskin said
there is no set schedule for the' forum's
meetings, but he predicted it would meet
two or three times each academic vear.
"We want to share the benefits with
more than these 60 people, we'd like
everyone to come to the open events."
Friday's activities for the group will
begin with breakfast at a local restaurant
and a chance to attend morning classes.
A "Mind of the South" seminar will
highlight the afternoon activities. To be
held in the lounge of Granville Towers
South, the seminar is open to interested
The Canadian visitors will then be
treated to dinner at Granville and the
John Sebastian concert. Afterwards, there
will be a reception for the etoud in the
Men's District VIII (Avery and
Teague) Michael O'Neil (Ind).
-Men's District IX
(Ehringhaus) Jimmie Geddie (Ind) and
Phillip Williams (Ind).
-Men's District X (Craige)-Kon
Lippincott (SP) uncontested.
Men's District XI (Morrison) Dennis
Ayers (Ind). Tie between Norman Black
(Ind) and Michael Stephenson (Ind) for
the second seat to be runoff Tuesday,
-Men's District XII (James)-David
Gephart (Ind) and Jim Stirewalt (SP).
Women's District I
(Off-campus)-Kathy O'Donnell (Ind).
Women's District IV
(Morrison) Betty Brownridge (Ind).
-Women's District V, (Cobb)-Judi
Friedman (SP) uncontested.
-Women's District VII
(Granville) Janet Silverman (SP) and
Cathy Roth (Ind).
Women's District IX (Craige and
James) Ginny Bartel (SP) uncontested.
In the class officer races, the winners
Junior class president Lee Capps
(uncontested); Junior class vice
president Cecil Miller (uncontested);
Junior class secretary Nadine Baddour
(uncontested); Junior class
broad coalition of people to plan and
participate in struggles such as the
People's Peace Treaty, anti-ROTC, open :
self-determination, self-defense league,
local labor organizing and radical
The next meeting is scheduled for Dec.
1 at 8 p.m. to discuss committee
: 7 :r v.C is J n
International Student Center (Can
After a general reception in the
Carolina Union Saturday at 10 a.m.. the
group will meet at Kenan Stadium for
box lunches and the football game.
A oaroecue dinner in Durham will
follow the game.
Then the fun really begins with a
Square Dance (to which everyone is
invited) jn tfce Union's Great Hall to be
followed by a hay ride and campout.
One of the questions that pops up
each year is the role of blackness in
American society. To begin to answer this
question, the group will travel to Mt.
m r r
Oi A A A
Founded February 23, 1893
treasurer-Billy Latham; Junior class
social chairman Alan Nagle
Sophomore class president Leo
Gordon (uncontested); Sophomore class
vice president Don Brantley
(uncontested); Sophomore class
secretary Debbie Wilcox (uncontested);
Sophomore class treasurer undecided
until write-in votes are tabulated. No
official candidate filed for office;
Sophomore class social chairman -Anne
breshman class president
undetermined due to candidate's omittal
from ballot; Freshman class vice
president-Wes Perry; Freshman class
secretary-Barbara Wright; Freshman class
treasurer-Larry Ford; Freshman class
social chairman-Stephanie Bolick.
In the Men's and Women's Honor
Court races, the winners were:
- Men's District MDII (Granville
Men's District MDIV
(off-campus) Rick Heller.
Men's District MDV (Old East, Old
West, Carr)-Peter Tripodi.
Men's District MDIII (off
campus) Mike Godwin and Ed Holt
Men's District MDVH (Graham,
Aycock, Stacy, Everett, Lewis and
Alexander) Hank Wesler (uncontested).
Men's District M D X.I .
(Morrison) Bland Byrne (uncontested).
Men's District MDXII (James)-Rick
Women's District JDI (off
campus)-Margaret Bullard and Sally
Women's District JDIII (Spencer and
Whitehead) Alexandra Beebe.
Women's District JDIVt
(Morrison) Wanda Wilkins.
Women's District JDV (Cobb)-Ruth
Women's District JDVI (Joyner,
Connor, Winston)-Sally Satterfield.
Women's District JDVII
(Granville) not reported.
Coed Judy Dixon (at left), little Kathy Peck and Neighborhood House Director
Anna Williams try on ponchos in the leaves on the lawn of Battle House. The
ponchos are one item which will be sold at a Bake and Barbecue Sale Saturday
between 4:30 p.m. aiid 7 p.m. at the Battle House. Neighborhood House, which
attempts to "bridge the gap between the white and black communities of Chapel
Hill." will be selling baked goods. Christmas cards'and other gifts bc-ides ponchos.
(Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson )
Zion Baptist Church Sunday after
breakfast at Project Hinton.
Miss Hipper explained that the black
church is "much more alive and joyful.
She said it will be a completely different
Late Sunday afternoon the group will
meet with Dr. Sam Hill and Dr. William
Peck, both of the religion department, to
discuss the role of religion in America.
The afternoon will be end with a
bicycle ride around Chapel Hill and
dinner in the homes of various professors.
Miss Hippler said the dinners are
designed to give the Canadians and their
"co's" a personal exposure to the faculty
members and their life stvles.
- r f r ,w
..... . ..
No 'Le Chat'
"Le Chat," an original engraving by Lars Bo (the picture above is a
reproduction of the original) which was featured in the Carolina Union Gallery
during the past two weeks, was stolen Monday.
The painting, selling for SI 25, was taken from under its glass cover. The
culprit has not been apprehended as yet, according to Chapel I fill police.
Art Berger, chairman of the Gallery Committee, said it is almost impossible to
catch persons who take paintings of art from the Gallery shows. "Le Chat" is the
second art work to be taken this year.
, A S35 painting was taken during the first week of the last exhibit and last
year, said Berger, a $275 piece of African art was taken from the Union.
Berger said, "There isn't much we can do to stop these thefts. The guys at the
Union desk try to keep an eye out for people leaving with art works, but they
can't keep a constant lookout. I just don't know what we're going to do about
by Sue English
The North Carolina Symphony
Orchestra will present a program of
classical and popular music Sunday at
3:30 p.m. in Memorial Hall.
The concert is sponsored by the
Chapel Hill chapter of the North Carolina
Symphony Society. University students
and their dates will be admitted free with
Benjamin Swalin, symphony director,
and Valter Poole, guest conductor for the
1 970-1971 season, will direct the
Dr. Poole, former associate conductor
To share they talents with the group
(and anyone ho would like to attend,
there will be a talent show and folk
s:r:ging program in Graham Memorial at
Monday morr.ir.jt will be free for
Canadians to attend classes with their
"co's" and have lunch at various
fraternities and sororities around campus.
Chapel H21 Mayor Howard Lee will
sreak on the black man's Ufe stvle m the
United States at 1:00 p.m. The seminar.
also open to the public, will he held in
the fourth floor faculty lour.ee of Dev
of the Detriot Symphony, is on leave of
absence this year from Wayne State
University in Detroit where he is
professor of music.
A graduate of the New hngland
Conservatory of Music in Boston in 1(25,
he received special honors in string
quartet and ensemble and in theory.
Music in the program will range from
Bernstein's "West Side Story" to
Allegretto Scherzando from the
Beethoven Symphony No. VIII.
One of the leading performers will be
Wilma Shakesnider, singer of oratorical
and operatic music.
Miss Shakesnider became active in
professional music after her graduation
from Howard University and the Juilliard
Chapel Hill is one of the r0
communities the symphony will visit this
year. This is the symphony's 26th annual
Films of Carolina greats Don
McCauley and Charlie Justice in action
and pep talks by Coach Bill Dooley and
senior football players will highlight
tonight's second annual "Heel Howl."
The festivities get underway at S:30
p.m. in Carmichael Auditorium v.tth Billy
Carmichae! Ill serving as master of
Tickets will be available at the door
with proceeds to go to the Carolina
Opportunities Fund, a division of the
Student Aid Office
" Athletic Director Homer Rice will
deliver the invocation. Following will be
entertainment by Chapel Hill folksinger
Ben Clark and speeches by Justice, Art
Weiner and Gayle, Bomar, all former Tar
Three former cheerleaders, Charlie
Stancell, Billy Arthur ind Vic Huggins,
will also be on hand.
McCauley. the Tar Heels'
record-setting All-America candidate, will
crown the "Beat Dook" Queen.
Fquipmenl manager Morris Mason will
close the show with a special prediction