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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 13, 1970, Page 1, Image 1

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f GO GET 'EM 1 The UNC Go Club will have f its first meeting at 4 p.m. today in the basement of the Carolina Union, Beginners invited; instruction available. (Go is an oriental game of intellectual skill.) Call 929-1658 for more information. Volume 77. Number 99 1 You're not 4 By MIKE PARNELL - DTH Staff Writer ; The UNC physical plant has requested. $93,000 for renovations in the Lower Quad dormitories. Stacy, Everett, Lewis, Aycock and Graham dorms will be the recipients of the improvements, which will be made this summer. -Walter Hamilton, director of vfh nhvsical olant.- said fi6 has received tentative - approval from , the Budgeting Department to receive the funds and expects final approval to come next week. , The lower quad is part of a nine dormitory complex built to house men students when the - university expanded its facilities in the first third- of ihis century. 'The entire Quadrangle is located between Caldwell Hall and Cobb r By GLENN BRANK ; ) DTH Staff -Writer.. . The Committee for the Advancement of Minority and Disadvantaged Students has sent letters to all faculty members urging- support of mvery To Prove A pasteboard box ; containing stolen office supplies wras delivered to the Daily Tar Heel office Tuesday.. The . items were taken from t)avie and Battle halls. Accompanying the booty was a letter with an itemized account of the articles. The letter stated that various other items, such as typewriters, paintings and personal , belongings could .have been easily taken. ; The letter ' concluded, "Don't help a good kid go bad . . . lock your building." It said the items were taken to "prove a point." , ' . "Th e. 1 e tter was si gned , 'Maxie, Mugsy and Mary." Secretaries in Davie Hall confirmed the loss of -the Items. A. list of stolen articles kept by the department since last) summer includes" a projector, .four "typewriters, a tape h recorder, a television monitor worth $250 and ftumerous purses. Dr.' Edgar R. - Long, Chairman, of -the Psychology Department, was contacted febout the losses. "A number of things Jiave been stolen," he ; " (Continued on page 6) tZfft v ....... f . 'pr:. - " 'y ,t i i - r . v V if rr T,- yV .J il. llyX0 AMDS A ft . the only one Charlie To Dormitory, with Hillsboro Street dividing the area , into Upper and Lower Quads. The five dorms in Lower Quad will be partially closed throughout the summer school sessions so work on them can be done. , . Hamilton said the improvements would involve new electrical systems in each of the dorms. Each floor will have its own electrical panel Me instead of there being -just oneu.le.ct rical panel per dorm. The dorms wiH complained also receive new, bookshelves with mounted study lights in each room to replace the study facilities now there. Other improvements will include the replacement of worn-out floor tile, the installation of rubber treads to ensure safety on the stairwells, a limited amount of painting in areas where it is needed and the reworking of the hardware AMDS. The letters request financial support as well as donations of time devoted to special' classes for the disadvantaged. . Jim Hornstein, chairman of AMDS, said Wednesday the organization is also in. need of support from both administration and students. The AMDS was' founded in the fall of 1968 by a group of students who believe the state university system has practiced i a policy of exclusion against Indians, Negroes'. and disadvantaged whites. - The group's goal is to correct these inequalities and "change the mental orientation of the minority and disadvantaged students toward such places as Carolina." Hornstein cited scholarships for the underprivileged as examples of AMDS work. The organization, in a co-ordinated project with the Consolidated University, submitted a list of underprivileged high school students with excellent academic records for consideration of financial aid. AMDS is playing an active role in obtaining funds for the disadvantaged, according to Hornstein. AMDS recently requested $108,000 from the Mary. Babcock Reynold! foundation. Hornstein said reception of the requests wsi "most favorable." Hornstein noted thi psychological barriers confronting the disadvantaged student could be as formidablf as the obstacles of finance and admissions. AMDS hopes to provide student counsellors to help students, with persona! problems. - Solicits -in Kir DTH Staff Photo by Cliff Kolovson Brown on doors to improve the locks. The Lower Quad dorms, over forty years old and the oldest on campus, are in dire need of repair, according to some , of the students living in them. Lee Haddeh Gambill, residents called the dorm a and Bill of Lewis, when expressing Jheir dislike for living conditions. They agreed the d orm -needed new wiring and also about the rattling pipes, the unadjustable radiators which leave residents "either too hot or too cold" and the windows wrhich refuse to open "without taking some skin off your hands?' Dennis Fox, a resident of Everett, said he was happy with his dorm although . he agreed the lighting needed improvement. The only specific criticism Fox had was 'UDDOr JL JL Hornstein stressed the group is "not trying to pawn off our education values . on other people." He emphasized the underprivileged must face social and educational problems within the University and must work in high school to maximize their chances of attending college. Hornstein concluded AMDS would gain importance because of the recent HEW findings on the small number of black students and professors in the University community. "The only way this University will be able to comply with HEW 'will be through reshuffling of priorities on a top level in the state legislature to appropriate funds so that programs like ours can be broadened," he said. . Who said 1 X 77 !Vr5 of Editorial Freedo CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY By ART CHAN SKY DTH Sports Editor CHARLOTTE Carolina hosts" Clemson here tonight in the opening round of the now giamourless North-South Doubleheader. Tipoff at the Charlotte Coliseum is set for 9 p.m. following the N . C . State-Georgia Tech first game clash at 7. Tomorrow night, the teams swap opponents, with the Tar Heels . meeting Georgia Tech, South Carolina's replacement in the lackluster field. Clemson takes on State at 7 p.m., Saturday while Carolina battles the improved Yellow Jackets in the weekend finale. ,The Tar Heels are designated as the home team against the Tigers tonight with the only other scheduled game this year having been played at Clemson. the poor quality of the beds "They sag too much." Other residents expressed hope the improvements would make living conditions a little - nicer, but many agreed with Hadden's comment on Lewis, "The place is about to fall apart and not much can be done." . 3. orgBnthau 9s Topic: miU'jUSl-JrrOOl "Alternatives for Peace in the Middle East" will be offered b y Hans J . Morgenthau, . one of the first critics of American involvement- in Vietnam, ; Saturday in Gerrard Hall at 8 . p.m. - - Morgenthau, currently a professor of political science and modern history - at the . University of Chicago and City University of New York, is one of the foremost international authorities on power politics. He has lectured in the fields of law and political science on leading campuses in the United States and abroad, including Northwestern, Frankfort, Geneva and Madrid, universities. . Morgenthau, now a special consultant to the Department or ueiense ana btate, is a German native and a naturalized citizen of the U.S. He has published 17 books and numerous articles on current politics and powers. He will also address Richardson Fellows, Carolina Political Union numerous members of the the and the faculty in the Morehead Lounge of the Planetarium at 10 p jn. Saturday following his s you re all fenced in, me upens JJouoie header MOSlLS Tiger Coach Bobby Roberts .yesterday announced his retirement effective at season's end, thus the Tigs should be fairly intent in making the popular Roberts go out a winner. Clemson battled the Tar Heels stubbornly in Greenville before succumbing to a late Charlie Scott blitz that forged a 96-91 UNC win. But the Tigers have had rough sledding since, losing their last four games and carrying a 6-13 overall mark .into tonight's opener. Clemson stands 1-7 in Atlantic Coast - Conference play. The Tigers will again be paced by two-time ACC scoring champ Butch Zatezalo, who brings a 21.3 mark into the doubleheader. Zatezalo, you remember, was held to nine points by Eddie Fogler in the first game between the two teams and was recently held to four by South Carolina's Bobby Cremins. Snapshooting guard Dave Thomas who nearly sharpshot the Tar Heels out of Littlejohn Coliseum mans the back with Zatezalo and carries a 12.7 point producing average into the contest. Thomas is a streak shooter who was hotter than a Zoom single strip against the -Tar Heels in January. Super senior center Richie Mahaffey occupies the pivot em public speech. The speaker is being co-sponsored by the Carolina Forum, the American Professors for Peace in the Middle East, Hillel and the UNC political, science department. Decision Promised In On UNC Professor's A District Court decision on an injunction seeking to prevent the University from firing former professor David Blevins will come, within the next ten days, according to U.S. District Court Judge Eugene A. Gordon. Blevins was convicted by the University Hearings Committee in January: for disrupting the University by failing to meet a scheduled class at UNC-Charlotte, in observation of the October 15 Vietnam moratorium. Blevins is attempting to keep his teaching position until his case against the University comes to trial. Judge Gordon heard the 1 um aiajj rtioio ny f tiff Koiorson in Coll r s j lK"? ti tt I i T4 13. 1970 and since his return to eligibility has averaged 13.5 and nine rebounds per game. Mahaffey's comeback has moved 6-7 Greg Latin back to the comer where he has produced at a creditable 14.5 and 9.5 pace. He is joined by forward Ronnie Yates who rounds out the balanced Tiger attack with 10.7 points and five rebound credentials. By all rights, Saturday's competition should prove slightly tougher for the 15-4 Tar Heels to handle. The maturing Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech Coach Whack Hyder have been steadily improving over the past three seasons. Spearheaded by 6-9 junior center Rich Yunkus, Tech currently holds a 12-7 record against some formidable opponents. Yunkus is an adept scorer who totes a 28 point average into Charlotte. The gangling lefty has hit a remarkable 56 per cent of his shots and is currently grabbing nearly 12 rebounds a contest. With Yunkus in the Yellowjacket frontcourt stands 6-7 forward Bob Seemer, a 14 point scorer that's connecting on 54 per cent of his heaves. Amazingly, the other forward is even more accurate than both Seemer and Yunkus. Bill Mayer is averaging just over 13 a game but tickles the twines . 61 per cent of his attempts. That's funny. In fact, the whole Georgia Tech team is shooting at better than a 50 per cent clip, with inexperienced guards Jim Thome (10.2) and John Hoggle (4.7) holding down the Jacket average. Carolina demolished Georgia Tech in Atlanta last season after a similar trouncing the year before here at Charlotte. Both victories, however, were needy revenge for an 82-80 upset for the Yellow Jackets back in 1966-67. . Carolina attempts to increase its streaks over both Clemson (five straight) and presentations of Charlotte lawyer Adam Stein, representing Blevins, and Burley Mitchell of the state Attorney General's office, representing the University. He instructed them to enter written briefs no later than Tuesday. Judge Gordon will review the briefs, along with the evidence put forth by both sides, and will decide the case within the next ten days. Stein argued Blevins was denied due process of law in the handling of his case by the University. He cited six earlier court actions to back up his statements. " Stein contended Blevins was never given a hearing by the University, even though his case, was aired before the Hearings Committee. He alleged' this board was merely "an advisory panel to University President William C. Friday," of an official hearings board. . The attorney added thaty according to the policy set forth by the Board of Trustees when they enacted the disruptions policy in October, Friday is supposed to take the advice of the Hearings Committee and render a decision in each case. Friday declined to do this in a personal letter to Blevins last month. " Friday informed Blevins since his contract with the University as a part-time lecturer was expiring January 30 he would not take any action to penalize him. Blevins was informed his contract Georgia Tech with a slowly but surely mending lineup. Glimpses of the Charlotte Coliseum Court where the ACC Tournament will be held next month should speed Tar Heel recoveries. v All-America Charlie Scott has been suffering from severe scoring fever and is now rattling along at a 26.8 ppg clip. His sickness is the only one that Dean Smith hopes will linger. Scott has rifled in 33, 31, 30, 28, 43, 35, 28 and 28 points in his last eight official appearances and is on the brink of being stamped lethal. Eddie Fogler, showed recent regaining long-gone form, starts in the who has signs of shooting backcourt I met Mr. Ed at would not be renewed. One of the cases cited by Stein concerned a high school teacher fired because she took part in a civil rights demonstration. The court ordered the teacher re-hired by the school. Judge Gordon responded, "but the University will say, and I am just surmising here, that it failed to rehire Mr. Blevins not because of his views about the -Vietnam war 10 The following is a schedule of events for the Granville Residence College Black Nationalist Symposium being held this weekend at Granville Towers. FRIDAY 5:30 p.m. Dinner at Granville Towers Cafeteria. 8:00 p.m. Professor Marvin Krieger of Central Piedmont College speaks on "Afro-Americans in America: Past and Present;" Also, group discussions on "Past and Present Black Leaders: Their Effectiveness." Both held in Granville South. 9:00 pjiL Coffee discussions. Hour SATURDAY 9:00 a.m. breakfast at Granville Cafeteria 10:00 a.m. Project Hinton 11:00 a.m. Campus tour 2:00 p.m. Professor Krieger: Education." Question and answer session. 3:00 p.m Granville West. Black Student 5:00 D.m. Dinner at students. Film on Malcolm X. Granville South. Hj.rzUzion and campus DEGREE CARDS Arts aad Science students who expert to gradua;e in June should 1111 out a c!f;ree application card and information sfcwt in 2Ct South Building before March Founded February 23. 153 O n 111 o with Scot i. Fogler has been in double figures for the last thrre games. Blistering hot sophonove Dennis Wuycik carries a torrid shooting hand into the doubliheader while playing under the handicap of slight mono. Wuycik has upped hi average to 13.5 by hitting nearly everything he's thrown up in the past four garr.es. Lee Dedmon. still lightly hobbled, and either Dave Chad wick or Steve Previs will get the other two starting runls. Jim Delany, Dale Gipple and Don Eggelston will see duty in the Tar Heels' last Charlotte tuneup for the Tourney. For more reasons than one, the trip to the Queen City may be well worth it. DTH Staff Photo by Cliff Kolovson the dating game ays ID Injunction but because he didn't hold the class." This prediction almost summed up the case of the University as it was later presented. Mitchell contended Blevins violated his contract with the school on Oct. 15 when he failed to teach his classes. The injunction, if granted, will only force the University to 'rehire Blevins until the case is decided. in Granville South with 'Afro-American Movement reception at Granville: discussions with Seminars and Discussions in activities. efe

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