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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 08, 1970, Page 1, Image 1

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' n"'' tr"-" '1 - ' J"- - '-- - Recruiting A representative from the State Personell Department will be on campus Monday to interview prospective seniors for jobs. Students should contact the Placement Service Office to arrange for an interview. Music Can eel I Pil The program of CcT.ierr.poT3.ry Music scheduVd in t'r? Greu: IL-H of th? Carolina Union for it's afternoon has been car?tx:Ul. if i 77 Years of Editorial Freedom Volume 77. Number 95 CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA. SUNDAY. FEBURDAY S. 1970 Found ed Fc b rua ry 23 . J t - 1 ! r i v-- j ? . 1 ; i fS" -' "V' V b Yout Cabinet Formed Mayor Howard Lee announced plans Friday for creation of a Youth Advisory Cabinet which he hopes will "bring more youths into the decision-making processes of the community." Lee said during the month of February he and his assistants will hold a series of public hearings designed to give the public a chance to help write an ordiance forming the Advisory Cabinet as an official body of town government. The first meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 11 in the Town Hall. The purpose of this meeting is to explain the ideas of the mayor and listen to suggestions from the community. The Advisory Cabinet will have a three-fold purpose, according to Lee. The Cabinet will "concern itself with all problems in the community confronting our youth, acting as the official body to handle youth grievances; work to create opportunities for youth in employment, education and recreation; and work to create a greater sensitivity for youth on the part of public officials and all adults in the community and whenever necessary pushing for more action on behalf of youth." The Cabinet would consist of 11 members with co-chairmen. The 11 would consist of three high school youths, four junior high youths, L Jaycee, 1 Merchants Association member, and 2 additional members appointed by the Board of Aldermen. Lee issued a special invitation to all youths to attend the meetings and make their views known. tu.i... mnji i. jiiiii Ji.u.i , .iiL,.,.juliuj,ii..iil.w,iNiiiii.i,...iLi i ii. i i.. mil ui , ji. iL.in j.nli,i.m..iiu. imi, .u.u.. i. m s i - -J j I f ' i I T n iJ-1 niilrMi. in., i- 'ifriiiiiiirr.rinll-ffT-- -n T.i -- n.j8aMaMV Parallel bar competition yesterday .Mew Clinics Be Several hundred distinguished guests and medical personalities will attend the dedication today of a $10.4 million Ambulatory Patient Care Center on the University campus. ; The new facility, which contains nearly six acres of floor space, represents the largest, single state-funded building project ever completed in North Carolina. A major addition to North Carolina Memorial Hospital, the new building houses the J. Spencer Love Clinics, a new surgical suite, and clinical, research and teaching facilities. Today's dedication program gets underway at 2:15 p.m. following a luncheon at the Morehead Planetarium for Bolivar Kazutsky, who, as some very few of with r stack of 750 grainy prints. So lest you may remember, had a three-picture career Bolivar be forgotten, we thought we would pass as a fledgling DTH Photographer a couple of one along to you. years ago, came by the DTH Office yesterday Wolf pack 6Imwasiom By ART CHANSKY DTH Sports Editor Carolina and N.C. State meet in a series of events Monday night, of which a basketball game may end up the least exciting. The Wolfpack is 17-1 and ranked fifths in the nation, while the Tar Heels are 14-4 and rated seventh. That's a dramatic cage matchup, so you know whatever else happens has got to be good. Tipoff at Carmichael Auditorium.., is . scheduled for just past 9 p.m. and will be preceded by a UNC-State frosh preliminary. A regional television audience gets a peek at only the main event, however. For the understatement of the year, how about saying that special guests. The ceremony will be held in the lobby of the new building which is also the new entrance to N.C. Memorial Hospital. Presiding at the ceremony will be UNC Medical School Dean Isaac M. Taylor. Introduction of platform guests and speakers will be by Dr. Reece Berryhill, dean emeritus of the School of Medicine and Sarah Graham Kenan, Professor of Medicine. Other key figures on thyfprogram will be UNC President William C. Friday, Lt. Gov. Patrick Taylor, UNC Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson, Dr. C. Arden Miller, vice chancellor for health sciences, Harold P. Coston, acting director of N.C. Memorial Tar Heels Host Nation's 5th both teams will be slightly angry when they take the court Monday. Accept it, for indeed they will. State nearly suffered an embarassing loss Saturday at Virginia and will be out to validate its national standing. Further incentive comes from the Wolfpack's only defeat this season a 78-69 dumping at the hands of these same Tar Heels in Raleigh last month. For Carolina anger, try a little hurt pride. Dean Smith and Co. suffered their fourth loss but second to Wake Forest this season, Thursday night. Crippled physically, they gave the Deacons an inspired game only to - lose in the waning moments. North Carolina does not like to lose. It never has and likely 1T6 ! A jroiice zirresi senior On Drug Possession Philip F. Busby, Jr., a senior at the University was charged with "possession for purpose to sell marijuana and. hashish" Friday by detectives of the Chapel Hill Police Department. According to Detective Sergeant J. Earl Allison, the raid occurred at 1:30 Friday morning in 1103 Granville West. The Granville information desk lists Busby's residence in room 1101. Sergeant Allison said he, Lieutenant Lindy Pendergrass, and detectives Don Tripp and Paul Minor raided Busby's room. According to THE CHAPEL HILL WEEKLY "search of the room disclosed a box containing 43.18 grams of hashish and 83.5 grams of marijuana, plus a number of capsules of undetermined content." Busby, a native of Winstori-Salem, was released on Hospital, and Fred W. Reid, hospital chaplain. The UNC Men's Glee Club, with Robert Porco as director, will present choral selections. Among special guests attending today's dedication will be Charles F. Myers Jr., chairman of the board of Burlington Industries, Inc., and Mrs. Nathan M. Ayers. Mrs. Ayers is the former Mrs. J. Spencer Love. The late Mr. Love, whose name the new hospital clinic complex bears, was; the founder and first president of Burlington Industries Inc. The new clinics be dedicated to the task of treating the sick while they are still on their feet, thus keeping them on their jobs earning a living and dicated At V-! never will. That should be enough right there, but there's more. Much more. The perennial Atlantic Coast Conference power Tar Heels are at best third in the conference race and are being heavily pushed by Wake and Duke. They've already lost more ACC games this season then in each of the last three championship campaigns. Plus that, the Tar Heels have been pelted with far more than the normal amount of talk concerning a basketball demise in Chapel Hill. Which brings us relevantly to the next point. The majority of such talk has come from Raleigh and the arrogant Wolfpack. In actuality, Monday . $5,000 bond pending arraignment on felony charges. He will be given a preliminary hearing on Feb. 25 in Chapel Hill District Court. Possession of a gram or more of either hashish or marijuana is a felony punishable by up to five years imprisonment, plus fine. Supreme Court Will Rule On Hunger Walk Allocation The Student Supreme Court will decide Monday night whether or not the Student Government allocation of money for the Walk Against Hunger is legal. Bill Brieger, cp-ordinator of the Walk, is hopeful the court will rule in favor of his committee. "I don't see any reason why they shouldn't agree with us," .Memoria. out of expensive hospital beds. A referral hub in the regional wheel of medical resources, the new Ambulatory Patient Care Center is both an innovator and demonstrator of new ways to deliver better health care to the public in North Carolina. When fully staffed and equipped the new Center will increase North Carolina Memorial Hospital's out-patient capacity to more than a quarter million patient visits per year, according to hospital officials. The" heart of this operation is the J. Spencer Love Clinic complex. In this complex are 181 out-patient examination and treatment rooms where 57 Bv AL THOMAS DTH Staff Writer Whether the University is to be hit by a general strike of its non-academic employees will probably be decided in a mass meeting at the Roberson Street Center today. Mrs. Elizabeth Brooks, a cafeteria worker and one of the leaders of the local American Federation of State, County .and Municipal Employees Union (AFSCME), said a strike would be discussed at the 3 p.m. meeting. 9Setl Ranked Team matches two basketball teams possessing an abundance of raw talent.. State's Vann Williford is averaging 23 points and nine rebounds. Center Paul Coder boasts 19 and 11, respectively, while loud mouth swingman Ed Leftwich has scored 18 and grabbed four per game. The remaining two Wolfpack starters, Rick Anheuser (10) and Al Heartley (4), compliment the big three nicely. ' The Tar Heels, who are slowly and surely mending towards that ACC Tournament, return center Lee Dedmon to the backboard wars for the first time in three games. A healthy and helpful Dedmon should aid the Tar Heel cause greatly. Mono-stricken Dennis Wuycik is currently playing the best basketball of his college career and should get physically stronger as the infection clears. The sophomore forward has hit 27 of his last 39 shots in scoring 23, 23 and 19 points in succession. The other forward will likely be Dave Chadwick, who has played well while filling in for Bill Chamberlain. The guards are Eddie Fogler, off his greatest college game against Wake, and Charlie Scott, who Brieger said Saturday, "because the Student Legislature passed the bill, and it's a minimal sum compared to some things they finance." Brieger added that he had not yet prepared the statement he will present Monday, but he said he will try to show that the Walk' is related to the students and is worthy of Student Government funding. out-patient clincis re conducted, 28 each day. Also included in the new building are out-patient registration, in-patient admissions and the new entrance to the hospital. Other new features include a 4,622 square foot emergency service area, 49 radiology diagnostic and treatment rooms, pharmacy, clinical laboratories, immunology, bacteriology, teaching and conference rooms and patient and personnel food preparation facilities. One complete floor is a clinical research unit to be used initially for research in metabolic diseases. A tour of the new facility will conclude the day's activities. .Hospital , The meeting today is scheduled to include porters and maids as well as cafeteria and hospital employees. Miss Carrie Lakes, an organizer for AFSCME. said Saturday the workers would vote on striking at the meeting. "We'll try to think of some options," Miss Lakes said. "Nobody here wants to strike but if we can't get satisfied any other way there would be no choice." Miss Lakes said the union would not try to force the workers to either strike or not Monday seems to better his greatest college with every ensuing performance. Jim Delany, Steve Previs, Donn Eggelston and Dale (Continued on page 4) Spring Rush Change By MARY BURCH DTH Arts Editor "Rush will be much less structured and more informal than ever before," said Jackie Ka i n , Panhellenic publicity chairman. "The girls going through rush will have an opportunity to get to know the girls in the sororities on an , individual, informal basis." All nine UNC sororities will ,be participating in spring sorority rush which begins Sunday, Feb. 15 with a convocation and runs through Feb. 25 with the issuing of bids. Sororities will be able to invite rushees to meals and to planned activities. An opportunity will be provided for rushees to discuss the, sorority its interests, plans, activities, pledge program and membership responsibilities with the sisters. ft it.. f i Behind the Strike strike. The decision is the workers. The majority of them would have to be for striking." Miss Lakes had announced earlier if the cafeteria workers voted for a strike then the non academic hospital employees would join them. AFSCME has been organizing porters and maids and hospital workers for a month, and according to a circular passed to the workers Saturday, the non academic employees would soon ask the University for official recognition. Cafeteria workers were unionized in November. Mrs. Brooks explained cafeteria workers had become concerned over lay offs by the contract food service, SAGA. SAGA laid off four full time employees last week in addition to the 66 workers agreed to be laid off following a month-long cafeteria strike in November. Mrs. Brooks said SAGA's announcement they would not continue food service here was a "trick." Silence which has been strictly upheld in tliypast will be changed. Rushees Vnay talk to the sorority girls outside the rush party situation provided they do not discuss specific sororities. Rush counselors will be available to all rushees to discuss or answer any questions concerning rush. Any undergraduate woman of sophomore, junior or senior standing with a 2.0 academic average is eligible to participate in rush. "Many sophomores and juniors transfered here this semester," Miss Kain added. "These girls will be eligible if they wish to participate." Additional information about rush (parties, times and rules) and sign-up sheets are available in the Dean of Women's Office, Steele ? M scenes of The Marriage SAGA nt a Utter to the University Jan. 30 saying thoy would not renew their contract and would ceao operations May 27. Ted Your.s, manager of SAGA, noted high labor cots and low patronage as the reasons for his company's scheduled departure. Mrs. Brooks, however, maintained SAGA had no intention of leaving the campus and merely wanted to ".scare the workers into not striking." A strike had been threatened at the time of SAGA's announcement because of alleged additional lay offs. Miss Lakes said Saturday SAGA officials told nural workers another layoff was scheduled for this week. She said SAGA intended to bring their work force of full time employees down to 69 instead of the 95 set by the fall strike settlement. Young could not be readied for comment concerning the charges of another lay off this week. s Building. The deadline for signing up for rush is Wednesday, Feb. 1 1. Since the University will, in the future, be rdmittin' fewr junior transfers and more freshmen women, next year sorority rush will be expanded to include freshmen. "We are moving mrre toward a younger sysfem," Miss Kain said. The acitivites of sororities as a Panhellenic body include many philanthropy projects. This spring the sororities will be working in the Chapel H:!l Day Care centers. An orientation meeting for this project will be held Monday cl 7 p.m. at the United Community Church. Other plans include working with Upward Bound, the UM-YWCA and a long range project of establishing a day care center. ..r ' SA of Figaro , -a. 4- ! ! i. - ST, jfi&. K. , i 5 3

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