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by Chris Cobbs
Another adrenalin-charged performance is a
must for UNC to beat the Blue Devils again when
the teams meet tonight at 9 p.m. in Carmichael
Auditorium, Smith feels.
Although the Tar Heels are coming off a super
effort against South Carolina, "there's no reason
why we shouldn't be excited and ready to play
Duke," the coach believes.
"Duke is a very good team that is going to
explode any night now," he says. "We will have to
continue to play up to our capabilities to win
The Blue Devils capitalized on several Wake
Forest errors in the final minute to defeat the
Deacs 68-67 and perserve a five game victory string
Center Randy Denton, who was outplayed by
UNCs Lee Dedmon when Carolina topped the
Devils 83-81 in Greensboro before Christmas, had
28 points and 17 rebounds against Wake.
He was assisted by inconsistent sophomores
Jeff Dawson, Alan Shaw and Richie O'Connor and
by veterans Larry Saunders and Dick DeVenzio.
This group, which has accumulated most of the
playing time in an 8-4 effort this far, has been
largely responsible for the fact that the Devils lead
the nation in free throw shooting -amazingly
Finishing last in the Atlantic Coast Conference
at the foul line in 1970, Duke is ranked first in the
country this year with an .809 accuracy mark.
Denton has improved by about 15 per cent while
Sk2w, hitting 46 of 50 tries, is the top-ranked
individual in the NCAA statistics.
Called by Smith one of the two best
rebounding teams in .the conference, Duke has
been averaging 46.5 caroms per game, with Denton
leading the way with 1 3 a night.
The 6-10, 240-pounder from Raleigh also is the
team's top scorer at 22.9, and his field goal
shooting figure of 59 per cent is another Duke
There is one department in which Denton
hasn't had an outsized hand, however, and that's
in turnovers. The Devils have been committing an
atrocious average of 19 floor errors a game.
Coach Bucky Waters feels simply, "we have
been making far too many mistakes to compete
successfuUy in the heat of the ACC race. We
cannot afford to make the errors we have made ia
the first 1 2 games."
Blue Devil backcourt men DeVenzio, Dawson
and Gary Melchionni win have to be sharp to avoid
giving up the ball to Carolina's tenacious pair of
George Karl and Steve Previs.
Karl, the fiery sophomore who is second in
UNC scoring with a 14.1 average, and Previs, a
junior carrying a nine point average, both played
well as Carolina upset South Carolina Monday
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After lunLig up by forcing 31 Tulare turnovers
last weekend. Karl and Previs limited USC stars
John Roche and Kevin Joyce to 14 and 12 points
Fowaid BOI Chamberlain, who has assumed the
team lead in rebounding with 77, also starred
against the Gamecocks. He puHed down 12
rebounds and scored 14 points,
Carolina is hitting an amazine 54.4 per cent of
its Held goals partially because of the 60 per cent
work of Karl and the 57.S shooting cf
Chamberlain. Then, too, there is forward Dennis
Wuycik, who has connected on 63.S percent and is
averaging a team-high 20.5 points a game.
Dedmon, who is third in team rebounding,
completes the lineup, He has had several key
performances against Duke in his cswr.
si i i
Vol. 78, No. 80
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Saturday, January 9, 1971
Founded February 23, 1893
The state of the weather doesn't really matter when you're a little kid. Mary
Brooks Rice, 4Vi, seems to be enjoying the sleet as much as a sunny afternoon in
June. (Staff photo by iGeslie Todd) - r - .:"S " ' T
by Evans Witt
The Faculty Council voted Friday to
recommend the campus police not be
armed except in special circumstances
and they be outfitted in clearly
In a five-part resolution, the council
unanimously made a number of
significant requests for investigation of
the security force of the campus and for
Besides the issues of firearms and
military-style uniforms, the council called
for formal contingency plans for
emergencies, - increased and required
training for the campus police and tor
greater communication with the police,
-forces-ol" the-cominunity. - -
The resolution, proposed by Robert G.
Lehnen, an assistant political science
professor, and John Heintz, assistant
chairman of the philosophy department,
called on the chancellor to decide at what
times the campus police should be armed.
It asks the Chancellor to consult with
police officials and other appropriate
personnel to determine the situations in
which it is necessary the police be armed.
Dr. Dan Okun, chairman of the
Faculty Council, interviewed the campus
police officials along with Lehnen. He
reported those officials felt very strongly
the police on campus should be armed
but the display of weapons was not
The resolution called for consideration
of changing the unifrorm of the campus
police to a "distinctive and clearly
administrators felt the non-military blazer
uniform would be appropriate under
some conditions but other circumstances
did require the wearing of the military
uniform for maximum effectiveness in
carrying out police functions.
The third section of the resolution
asks the chancellor to consult the
appropriate authorities and advisory
bodies to establish "a formal, written set
of guidelines and contingency plans for
the role of campus, local and state police
and the National Guard in the event of a
Lehnen reported their investigations
discovered no such formal plan. Dr.
Maynard Adams reported to the council
an interview with the head of the state
police brought up no difficulties for that
agency in the proposal.
Such guidelines, the resolution went
on, should include procedures for "the
cUstinguishabJejiress that shall emphasize, -.u. use of jion-lethal devicesf procedures for -
Rights booklet stalled
their historic role on campus and their
helpfulness to all elements of the campus
crowd control and the responsibility for
ordering the use of firearms."
Since the consultations with local
police officials shows a complete lack of
systematic, required training for campus"
police officers, the Faculty Council
requested the Chancellor arrange for a
thorough and regular training program for
One fact of the lack of training of the
campus police revealed was that last
spring during the student strike, only four
of the 20 campus officers had completed
their basic training course in firearm use.
Such training should include, the
council asked, crowd control, community
relations and first aid. It also called for
the hiring of additional officers to allow
all the campus policemen to have time off
for the necessary training.
Finally the resolution called for the
chancellor to take the initiative to set up
meetings between the police and the
community to enhance understanding
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson spoke
to the Council detailing the steps the
administration has already taken to
improve the chain-of-command in the
campus security forces and to upgrade
the training and pay of campus police.
sses vote reform
by Glenn Brank
Student Legislature (SL) reduced
campus polling places from 37 to 10 and
approved funds "to institute computer
voting for spring elections Thursday
The action came after Elections Board
Chairman David Ruffin charged
"approximately 2,000 of the 6,000 votes
cast lat spring were done so illegally."
Ruffin made the allegation before the SL
Rules Committee Wednesday.
The University computer science
department will set up an electronic
voting program with a $900 SL
appropriation. Legislator Robert Grady
and Ruffin stressed future costs would be
Computer card ballot boxes and the
program, costing $500, are only initial,
according to Grady and Ruffin.
Legislator Steve Ayers led opposition
NX Black Panther
by Hany Smith
Staff Writer i
More than 1,000 persons gathered for
the Political Science 95 A class at
Memorial Hall Friday afternoon to hear
Zaid Shakur, Deputy Minister of
Information of the New York State
Chapter of the Black Panther Party.
Shakur was introduced by Larry
Little, Chairman of the Winston-Salem
Chapter of the National Committee to
Combat Facism, which is closely allied
with the Black Panther Party.
Richard Moore, the speaker originally
scheduled, was unable to attend because
of legal entanglements. Moore was one of
the "New York 21" indicted in April on
charges of conspiring to bomb several
buildings in New York.
Shakur did not fit the stereotype of
the Black Panther in his appearance here.
He was somewhat mild in his approach.
Some of his comments follow:
Speaking about the 1954 Civil Rights
legislation, he said "a lot of black people
got uptight and said it (the legislation) is
all a bunch of bull."
See 95A, Page 2
to the n ew voting procedures. Ayers saidr
computer voting wouldTnot substantially v
speed up the voting process over the old!
paper ballot system.
The reduction in polls, Ruffin r
reported, was an attempt to reduce voting .
irregularities of the past. SL willr
determine polling sites next Thursday.
In other action, a $625 appropriation;
for 4,000 copies of a student rights,
handbook was thwarted by a legislator ;
faction. A majority of legislators favored i
the appropriation but were stopped short i
of a two-thirds majority vote needed to .
override a filibuster. Recommitted to
committee, another vote will be '
attempted next week.
A bill to purchase two shares of
General Motors (GM) stock passed,
24-15. The measure was a symbolic '
protest against GM and the University
administration, said legislator Gerry
The University, which owns 5,033
shares of GM stock, recently refused to -support
a campaign urging renewed
anti-pollution and safety efforts by the ;
corporation. Cohen said students would -be
given the opportunity to vote on the :
issue with one share, SL the other.
In other action, a proposal to limit,
executive officers unconfirmed by SL
passed by a large margin; a bill to abolish
the Orientation Commission was sent j
back to committee; and two presidential
appointments were confirmed without
the campus police
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Who gets to lead when you're dancing with a dog? bagpipes purr, it really doesn't make any difference. (Stiff
Maybe it's the snow or maybe it's just the cold weather, but photo by Johnny Lindahl)
these four students don't seem to care. As long as the
Visitation : students vs. admmis tration is a dead
by Bob Chapman
No issue this fall has received as much
publicity without any real action being
taken as the dormitory visitation policy.
As most people, both students and
administrators, would agree, the question
of a self-determined policy is moot.
There was one point that everyone was
in concensus. As Dean of Student Affairs
CO. Cathey put it: "This is the
damnedest thing this campus has ever
Although students can agree with
students and administrators can agree
with administrators, neither side is willing
to give in to the other.
Students see anyt visitation policy
which is not determined by themselves as
invalid. To them, a student at the
University of North Carolina is a mature
individual who is capable of monitoring
his own activities, including his social life.
To a student, a dormitory room is a
home away from home. It is a bedroom,
living room and den. Sometimes it is even
his own kitchen and dining room. To
have a guest of the opposite sex in the
rooms seems as natural as having a guest
Just as someone doesn't keep a
house guest on a 24-hour basis as a habit,
it is doubtful a self-determined policy
would cause any great damage. Students
do, however, want to be able to decide
when visitation should be in effect.
Under the present policy, a girl could
not enter a male's room at 1 1 a.m. prior
to a football game nor can she remain
after 1 a.m. on weekdays to study for an
To administration officials, the present
policy is the most liberal in the University
system. Only two-and-a-half years ago
there was no visitation at all, but now a
student can enjoy the privilege from noon
until 1 a.m. Sunday through Thursday
and from noon until 2 a.m. Friday and
When there was a discussion of
visitation conducted by the deans of the
six campuses of the Consolidated
University, James Cansler, associate dean
of student affairs at Chapel Hill, was the
most liberal voice. That alone says a great
deal about the other campuses.
Both sides have argued themselves blue
since the beginning of school this fall and
there have been no changes. As it seems
now, no changes are likely in the near
What does seem likely is that students
will continue to do what they have done
all year whatever they want to do.
Student Body President Tommy Bello's
advocating a policy of peaceful
non-cooperation was simply a political
statement condoning what has been in.
effect for the last four months.
The administration will also continue
its present policy. They will tell students
there can be no self-determined policy
which exceeds the present guidelines, but
the officials will not enforce the ruling.
The administration would prosecute a
violator if one were ever turned in, but it
seems doubtful any snooping would be
started to look for violators.
When Student Body Vice President
Bill Blue walked out of the meeting
Thursday, he probably did the best thing.
As he had said earlier, visitation is a
closed issue. "It is a matter of conscience
which has been made into a legislative
matter to be haggled over for months and
months," Blue said.
After Student Government had carried
the issue through proper channels up to
the trustees to obtain a policy which at
least allowed some self-determination, the
policy was rejected. For Bill Blue and the
other students, there is nothing left to do
except to follow individual conscience.
"I hope you follow your own
conscience," Dean Cathey told Blue as he
Much of the rest of the meeting
consisted of silence. There was really
nothing which had not been said before.
Even Robert Kepner, director of
residence life, had to pause for about two
minutes while trying to answer one cf
Bello's questions. He, too, agreed the
issue is an emotional one in which logic is
Where the issue will go from here is
uncertain. Even Dean Cathey said
visitation is a dead issue. If both sides are
unwilling to give in, nothing new can be