by Pam Phillips
T?uPle just don'1 St to understand
what they can and what they can't do in
v rh6- 3t ,al1" Detie Winter,
-u3" f the Union ni committee
'V u JUU pePle to be scatcd to
!L: fUm' the "suit can be utter
flrat tl-tl i- -
. x , . policies nave been
7"" ea Dy the film committee for
definite reasons. Miss Winter clarified the
IDs must be checked at the entrances
to the free flicks sh ih tt,;
y v..v IlliJ U
prevent non-students from entering the
Student Stores Committee
by Woody Doster
A proposal to reallocate the 545,000
of Students Store' profits used for
athletic grants to aid needy students was
presented for discussion to the Students
Stores Advisory Committee Thursday.
Advisory Committee member Steve La
Tour presented the proposal to shift the
funds, saying more needy students are
applying for "already inadequate"
scholarship funds and the athletic
program "could and should support
The proposal is being discussed now,
Tvr N- i'A
rolfhairman of the Toronto Exchange,
v r , 4 l- (
' 1 - ' ' " y I
1 ,kft '
4' ' I ' i
HA J - I
students as they arrive on the UNC campus Thursday night. The Canadian
Exchange students are from the University of Toronto and will spend five days at
UNC. (Staff Photo by Cliff Kolovson)
by Karen Jurgensen
David Adcock and the Young
Americans for Freedom (YAF) have
challenged the right of persons planning
to attend the Revolutionary People's
Constitutional Convention in Washington,
D.C. to hold organizational meetings on
the UNC campus. .
' They have also challenged the right of
the Black Panthers to meet on the
Adcock, YAF state chairman, said the
convention is being planned by the Black
Panthers "in conjunctidn with several
' white radical groups."
"Several Black Panthers have been
responsible for murders and thefts," said
Xdcock "If a state-supported school
allows them to meet on public property I
see no reason to prohibit the Mafia or any
other group of criminals to meet also.
Ted Outwater, UNC spokesman for
the Washington Convention, said the
' 'convention "was first envisioned by the
Black Panther party as a way for all
onoressed people to express their views
and to offer alternatives to the present
racist, sexist, exploitative system
"All revolutionary groups have been
included in the planning and organization
of this convention." .
The convention is being held during
Thanksgiving to draw up a new
; SnSrX for the "oppressed groups in
Free Flick Crowds Cause "Utter Chaos
Great flail and taking the places of UNC
students who paid for their seats with
their activity fees. ID checks insure the
priority of UNC students in watching
films for which they paid.
Once students get into the Great Hall
there is to be no smoking, drinking or
eating, Miss Winter continued. This is
because the floor of the Great Hall is of
"rather expensive" wood. Since the floor
is wooden, smoking presents a fire
The film committee wants the
students to enjoy the movies, Miss Winter
said, and even make verbal comment if
they feel so moved, but when this noise
and appreciation mars the enjoyment of
said La Tour, but there are no definite
plans at this time to formulate a
recommendation which must be
presented to Chancellor J. Carlyle
Sitterson, who is responsible for making
the final decision.
Sitterson rejected a similar proposal
last year, saying 'The main focus of
attention for the Student Stores Advisory
Committee is the operation of themselves
ratherr than the disposition of the
La Tour said he hopes the Advisory
Committee will consider making another
proposal this year but he wants to "do a
little more leg work and get some more
Judy Hippler, (r.) greets Canadian
, ...... ii t.-iihi ii r i ----- -- "7
Challenges People's Convention
society," said Ben Blakewood, another
UNC spokesman for the group.
The particular YAF complaint
concerns an organizational meeting held
The meeting "wasn't a Black Panther
meeting," said John Wheeler, another
spokesman for the convention planners.
"It was .a meeting of students and
interested community people sponsored
by a legitimate campus organization."
He continued, "We're not contesting
their (YAF) right to go. He (Adcock)
obviously doesn't understand that it's an
open, people's convention...this is
indicative of what his organization is all
The two, Adcock and Wheeler, also
disagree about the number of YAF
members present at the organizational
- Of the approximately 80 people
present (both agree on this figure),
Adcock said a majority, 56, were YAF'
people. Wheeler said 1 5 to 20 were YAF
"The reason we did this," said
Adcock, "was to show the campus and
the community of North Carolina that
these New Left fascists are a small clique
whose, powers simply rest in the press and
their propensity to violence."
"By spending their time attempting to
disrupt our meeting," said Wheeler, "the
YAFers demonstrate that they are not
others, it should be curbed. Also, the
committee wishes that students would
refrain from noise when there are
The door policy of the movies has
been set up to insure that those who have
come early to insure a seat for the flick
will be favored over those who have come
later and who have broken in line, she
said. There is need for an orderly line
which will enter by the side door beside
the stage of the Great Hall. The crowd
will exit by doors to the back. The right
back door will be closed so that those
waiting in line for the next feature cannot
On Sunday nights, the Carolina Union
facts" before writing a proposal for the
The number of requests for financial
aid, have increased from 2,200 in 1966 to
6,851 in 1968. La Tour said recend
admission policies to admit "high-risk
students from underprivileged
backgrounds" have increased a like
He also noted the amount of money
available for need scholarships has not
significantly increased in the same period,
with the exception of a $20,000 increase
this year, , bringing the total money
available to $155,000.
"The point here," he said, "is that too .
many talented North Carolinians are not
able to attend this University because of
La Tour points to a Prekminary
Report of the North Carolina Study
Commission on Student Financial Aid
which recommended to the Governor and
the 1 969 General Assembly that the state
state-supported system of student
financial assistance should make aid
available only on the basis of need."
The average athletic grant in aid in
1968-69 was $1,657, while the average
need-based award was slightly less than
$500. If an athlete desires financial aid,
says La Tour, he should receive it on the
same basis of heed as other students.
tcWe" don't "; mean " to end " athletic
grants-in-aid altogether," said La Tour.
"But they should come from money
generated by athletic activities."
La Tour believes that reallocating the
$45,000 "should not harm the athletic
The average athletic grant-in-aid in
1968 was $1,326. Without the $45,000
the 1969 grants would have been $1,408,
$82 above the 1968 figure.
He added the addition of an eleventh
game to the football schedule should
produce an extra $50,000 per year.
"A critical point to consider," said La
Tour, "is that since the Student Stores,
are patronized by the general student
body, its profits should not benefit a
specialized segment of the body."
Assuming that an athlete can meet the
entrance requirements, William M. Geer,
Director of Student Aid, noted that
athletes are admitted to the University
"on the basis of athletic skill only."
"Granted the reallocation of this
$45,000 will not solve all of the problems
of financial aid," said La Tour. "But it
will be a significant step forward."
interested in dealing with" the problems
this country faces.
"They are merely playing games and
harassing those forces which are
attempting to find solutions. The
absurdity of Adcock's reactionary politics
are born out by the fact that two of the
three people he nominated as delegates
"At the meeting on Monday night
(Nov. 9), YAF comprised a majority of
those attending," said Adcock. "The
majority of the individuals present
decided that there would be formal
delegates sent to the convention.
"As a result, we elected as delegates
Cardinal Mezinsky,- a Catholic prelate
imprisoned in Hungary because of
so-called anti-state' activities; Yon
Mazerik, a Czech student that burned
himself alive after the imperialistic
invasion of Czechoslovakia by Russian
hordes and Kevin Moran, a student in
California shot by a New Leftist, Adcock
The YAF chairman said, "Let the New
Left crazies show their true colors by
either accepting these delegates or
"We're not selecting delegates, anyone
who wants to go to the convention to
express his opinions can go," Wheeler
closes at II. Tbe free fuck lets out at
1 1 :30. Because the Union is closed, ail
movie-goers must exit by the two doors
beside the stage. Miss Winter related.
Also, no one is allowed on the balcony
other than the film committee. This is to
insure that the projectors and other
expensive sound equipment are not
damaged, causing delay in the showing.
Miss Winter went on to say she was
afraid the costs for special festivals have
been misunderstood by many students.
The film committee is operating under a
limited budget; it covers projection costs,
the house staff and the Friday, Saturday
and Sunday movies. Any special showing
Volume 78, Number 57 Chapel H
' i i i
fixate- - "
Charlie Stancell shows the same winning form at last
night's Heel Howl as he did at the UNC vs. Virginia football
. , game earlier this year. Stancell, a former UNC cheerleader,
To Influence Legislators
by Bob Chapman
Student, faculty and alumni members
of the University chancellor's 60-member
Consultative, Forum agreed Thursday to
coordinate their efforts to influence state
legislators about campus affairs before
the General Assembly meets in
The forum met for the first time this
academic year to discuss the University
and its relation to state agencies and the
people of North Carolina.
There was general agreement that
members of the General Assembly should
be ' informed abery what is really
happening on the UNC campus.
W.J. Smith, president of the Alumni
- Association, said higher education will
come under close scrutiny at the next
session of the General Assembly.
Butch Rooks, student government
presidential assistant for state affairs,
reported that students have visited
various civic groups around the state to
explain student sentiment on the Carolina
campus. He added there had been little
input from faculty members to the
people of the state.
The Forum voted to establish a
four-member liaison committee to
coordinate efforts of the student and
The Forum also accepted a proposal to
recommend to the chancellor that an
information secretary be hired to report
on all areas of campus activity.
The Carolina Union is sponsoring
an all-night marathon dance
tonight. Story on page 6.
Saturday Don McCauley plays his
last game in Carolina blue. Story on
Chancellor Sitterson is going to
Africa next week. Story on page 7.
DTH Staffer Anne Lafferty went to
Johnson C. Smith Univeristy last
weekend and lived with black
students. Story on page 7.
have to be fining j by a ROk-,irjI charJr
at the door A ,,. heCaue of former
problems, all fur.re festival ticket sales
will be made at :v r-v- ,,;,-
Several festivals have been r'.anr.ed fcr
next semester. Ir. the line-up is a Paul
Newman-Joanne Woodward festival,
hopefully to ind.je "Buuh Cassidy and
the Sundance Kid " possibly m March.
Also planned is a Stanley Kramer
festival with "Or, the Bech." "Inherit
the Wind." -Shi? of Fools" and
"Judgment at Nuremberg."
A tentative Academy Award Losers
Festival will feature "Ton Jones," "A
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson
reported to the Forum that a $20,000
increase in the scholarship funds from
Student Stores profits had been a direct
result of the forum's discussion last
The stores' profits, Sitterson said,
amounted to $155,000 for scholarships,
$20,000 for graduate fellowships and
$45,000 grants-in-aid (athletic
scholarships). Sitterson said he was
against the abolition of athletic
scholarships since the Athletic
Department could not afford to assume
the financial responsibility 'and since the
program does help some disadvantaged
Alumni annual giving, the chancellor
reported, has doubled from last year to
Dr. Joseph Sloane, a member of the
faculty, said faculty donations- to the
X;K !$n iY ,;u' v -
.. ym - y u.l
mm o "
CJ fepS. .i'HH (I ti,- 7.
Oe Campos Today
by Harry Smith
Two Cambodian civic leaders will
speak to Political Science 95A in
Memorial Hall at 1 p.m. today.
Mike Tabore, a Black Panther, is
unable to speak today as originally
scheduled, because of bis involvement
with the upcoming Revolutionary Peoples
Constitutional Convention. He has been
rescheduled for December 4.
Tabore is one of the New York Black
Panther 21 presently on trial for
conspiracy to bomb and destroy public
The two Cambodian nationals, In Nhel
and Uk Someth, represent a congress of
intellectuals who met in Phnom Penh on.
The objective of the congress was to
"draw the attention of informed people
throughout the world to the serious
threat to Cambodia's independence,
neutrality and territorial integrity,
resulting from the invasion of that
country by North Vietnamese and
Long Day's Journey into N:ghf and
"Bonnie and Clyde."
The Super Sunday Series wil! continue
and will present "The Sten'e Cuckoo,"
"Ulysses" and "The Love of Isadora."
If appropriate interest is shown, said
Miss Wmter, a To-Bit Tuesday Festival
will be initiated and will feature
contemporary Hln-.s such "Bob and Carol
and Ted and Alice" and "Chady." f the
negotiations wth the film distributors are
Upcoming on the fllir, committee's
program is "The Graduate," with Dust in
Hoffman, which will play December
The cost will be 75 cents.
20, 1970 Founded February 23, 1893
has become a popular favorite of Tar Heel fans since he lead
a few inspired cheers at the Virginia game. See you out
there tomorrow, Charlie, (Staff Photo by Cliff Kolovson)
UNC University Fund, a scholarship
program begun last spring by the Faculty
Council, has given $3,250.50 for student
scholarships. The total, he said, is
expected to reach $10,000 before the end
of the academic year.
Joe Stallings, coordinator of the
Carolina Opportunity Fund, an
organization of students to raise money
for scholarships, said the group has set an
astronomical goal of $100,000 before
With 75-100 students actively
working, the Carolina Opportunity Fund
is planning to sponsor two concerts and a
roller derby in the spring, Stallings said.
The first big project, he said, will be a
raffle at the Duke-Carolina football game.
All proceeds from the entertainment
festival on Dec. 12, will go toward the
according to an advance press release
In Nehl, general manager of the
Cambodian Railways, has been a
part-time professor at the Technical
University of Phnom Penh since 1965. He
holds a B.S. in Civil Engineering from
N.C. State and an M.S. in the same field
Uk Someth is Chief of the Public
Housing Planning Division of the Ministry
of Public Works. He has been a part-time
professor of architecture at the University
of Phnom Penh since 1968. He holds a
B.S. and an M.S. in architecture from the
University of Florida and arr M.S. in that
field from Pratt Institute.
Nehl and Someth are on a three-week
visit to the United States which began in
Washington, D.C, on Nov. 1 0.
Skip McGaughey, one of the
coordinators of the political science class,
said, "We appreciate the opportunity to
hear a spokesman defend the government
which the United St3tes is supporting
with millions of tax dollars-a
government which is both undemocratic
and a military regime."
SSSg Viet-Cong communist military forces,