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"T T TP
ar tieels meet Deacons tonight in revenge match
by Lenox Rawlings
Asst. Sports Editor
Wake Forest and menacing Charlie
Davis descend upon Carmichael
Auditorium tonight at 8 to face
Coach Dean Smith's Tar Heels, who
lead the ACC with a 5-1 record, have not
forgotten a 96-84 loss inflicted by the
Deacons in mid-January.
Davis led that victory with 35 points
and Smith is still looking for a plan to
stop the irrepressible Deacon senior
guard. "CD." also sparked two wins over
Carolina last season.
by Lana Starnes
The Residence College Federation
adopted a resolution Wednesday in
response to action taken by student body
representatives and University
administration officials concerning the
handling of student fees which said, "The
RCF does not recognize any actions
taken as binding unless the RCF is
properly consulted and gives proper
The resolution went on to say the
chairman of the RCF will "inform all
administrative officials that the RCF is
the only proper and legitimate authority
for decisions and commitments involving
Mark Evens, co-chairman of RCF, said
that RCF was particularly concerned
since neither the president of the student
body, the treasurer nor any other advisors
have authority whatsoever over residence
colleges much less make commitments for
Evens said RCF members feel they
$hould be consulted and brought into the
process of determining how student funds
should be dispensed. Funds for RCF
comes from room rent and are paid
through Student Housing.
All projects that the colleges have been
planning are cut off. Funds left over from
last semester, according to Evens, will not
be cut off, but those from this semester
An "informal" freeze was imposed on
all student organizations' funds Tuesday
by Student Body Treasurer Guil Waddell.
At 12:15 p.m.
Bally will protest
by Evans Witt
A rally to protest the widening of the
Indochina war into Laos and to discuss
new directions in the anti-war movement
will be held at 12:15 today in the Pit in
front of the Student Store.
Several students will speak on the
various aspects of the war in Laos and the
operations there, including the news
blackout which has been imposed on the
operation by American and South
Vietnamese officials in Saigon, according
to Bob Korstd, one of the organizers of
The rejuvenation of the anti-war
movement in this area will also be the
topic of a number of the speakers.
Following the rally there will be a
meeting of those persons interested in
working in the movement this spring.
The Union has announced Livingston
Taylor will present a second concert
Sunday to allow more, students to hear
The second concert will be given at
4 pm in Memorial Hall. Tickets are
available at the Union Information Desk
for SI. 50 per ticket. There are 1,600
tickets available. .
The 8 p.m. concert which has been
sold out will be held in Memorial Hall
The game is especially crucial since it
is the next to last ACC home contest for
the Tar Heels, 12-3 overall, ACC
basketball is a homccourt game this
season, as Carolina's 5-0 Carmichael
record indicates. Six away games,
counting Clemson in Charlotte, remain on "
the Tar Heels' conference schedule.
Davis, leading conference scorer (26.7)
and almost certain choice for player of
the year honors, is not the only
Muscular center Gil McGregor is the
second leading scorer (13.8) and top
rebounder (9.5) for Wake, 2-3 in the
The action was taken to facilitate the
change from the old requisitioning system
to a new one.
Student body representatives and
University administration officials
decided in a meeting Tuesday that the
handling of student fees in the Student
Activity office be reverted to a
University-run trust fund.
Formerly, all organization . funds,
including residence colleges and
professional schools, were received by
submitting requisitions to the Student
Activity Fund Office.
Under the new plan, all organizations
will be required to submit vouchers
signed by authorized students to the
centralized, University-run trust fund
The changes originated with a letter
sent to Vice Chancellor of Business and
. Finance Joseph C. Eagles from a UNC
student asking for an investigation ; of "
President Friday said the change was
necessary to comply with state laws and
auditing procedures. He added that a
committee will be chosen by Bello and
Eagles to implement the policy's
A committee to deal with student
procedures involved in the change will be
headed by Waddell, director of the
Student Activity Fund Mrs. Francis
Sparrow and Wade Atkins.
Ken Day, chairman of the Audit Board
of the Student Activities Fund, said steps
toward adopting the trust fund operation
will take effect in about a week.
Another topic which will- be discussed
by the speakers is the prisoner of war
The theme of this portion of the rally
will be the redirection of the POW efforts
toward implementing the Provisional
Revolutionary Government of Vietnam
plan for POW release. This plan calls for
release of the American POW's when the
U.S. announced a definite final date for
the final withdrawal of all U.S. troops
from South Vietnam.
Elements of the anti-war movement
here, including the Students for a
Democratic Society (SDS) and the New
University Conference (NUC), will be
focusing on the People's Peace Treaty this
spring, as proposed by Jane Fonda and
, members of the Chicago Seven.
The speakers for tomorrow's rally have
not yet been finalized but the majority
will be students.
"We're trying not to have to bring
other people in here in order to start up
the movement again,' one of the rally's
A lot of effort will be concentrated
this spring, according t the rally's
coordinators, on implementing the plans
put forward by Rennie Davis and others
for massive action in Washington this May
if the U.S. is stili involved in the
Indochina conflict at that time.
The news blackout on the Laos
operations which will be discussed at the
rally. The rally organizers claim the
blackout has been imposed to avoid any
of the type of disturbances which
occurred last May with the intervention
of U.S. troops in Cambodia.
conference. Junior forward Rich
Habegger, 6-6, bolsters the rebounding
corps with a 6.4 average. Senior forward
Neil Pastushok supplies 12.5 points per
Bob Rhoads should start at
guard with Davis. Guard John Lewkowicz
and forward John Orenczak are top flight
Smith will start forwards Bill
Chamberlain and Dennis Wuycik, center
Lee Dedmon, and guards George Karl and
Steve Previs. Forward Dave Chadwick,
guard Dale Gipple and forward-guard Kim
Huband will see extensive playing time.
Waddell said the temporary freeze of
student activity funds was necessary to
facilitate the change and that it will last a
week to ten days. He said the funds were
not officially frozen but no requisitions
will be accepted and that students should
not be alarmed.
Vol. 78, No. 85
Drop-add is rough on everybody but freshman
Frank Queen found the interminable wait for his advisor
too strenuous. He collapsed on a nearby trash can while
By Keith Carter
UNC graduate and professional
students have approved by an
overwhelming margin the constitution
proposed by the Graduate Student
Coordinating Committee (GSCC).
According to GSCC Secretary Jim
Becker, 1,440 ballots were cast, with only
99 negative votes, a margin of over 90 per
cent in favor of the constitution. The
totals are not final, Becker added,
because medical and dental students will
vote on the constitution this month.
Approval of the document means the
riew graduate organization, called the
Graduate and Professional Student
Federation will replace the GSCC. The
first meeting of the Federation Senate, or
representative body, will be held Feb. 16
at 8 p.m. in the Carolina Union.
"As far as we are concerned, the
constitution is now in effect," GSCC
"If we hope to win the game, we will
have to find some way to slow down
Davis' Smith said.
Karl, who drew this assignment in the
first meeting, will have the responsibility
again. The hustling sophomore, who
averages 1 2.2 points per game, saw litte
action in the first meeting due to fouls.
Previs did a commendable defensive
job in Karl's absense, but it barely phased
the slick Wake star.
Deacon Coach Jack McCloskey, who
loudly proclaims this year's team as his
best ever, keys his offense around Davis.
Once ahead, as they were early in the
first Carolina meeting, the Deacs often go
into a 1-4 offense.
Davis controls the ball around the foul
circle while four teammates cluster on the
baseline. Since one defensive player can't
consistently shut off the quick guard, a
double- team becomes necessary.
If a defensive man leaves his opponent
on the baseline to corner Davis, a distinct
4-3 advantage opens inside.
The strategy worked well in the
second half against Carolina's pressure
Defensively, Wake uses zones to
protect McGregor, often an overly-intense
defender. Carolina made numerous
turnovers in the first meeting, offsetting a
strong inside attack keyed by Wuycik,
Chamberlain and Dedmon.
The Deacons "may be the best team in
the nation with a 10-5 record," Smith
said recently. Wake recorded a major
upset win over Jacksonville in December
and edged Davidson 64-60 Monday night.
Carolina, first nationally with a 55
percent average from the field, shot 64.6
percent in Saturday's 105-79 victory over
78 Years Of Editorial Freedom'
Chapel HillNorth Carolina, Thursday, February
Chairman Jerry Harder said. "We consider
the referendum an overwhelming success
and see it as a sign of support for
graduate student government and for the
work of the GSCC."
Harder disclosed a letter requesting
official recognition of the Federation as
the representative of the graduate
students on campus has been sent to
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson.
The letter also requests the graduate
students receive the $8,500 appropriation
promised by the undergraduate student
government in the 1970 spring budget. It
also asks the Graduate and Professional
Student Federation be granted S3,000 for
office space and operating expenses.
Both Becker and Harder were
extremely pleased with the turnout for
"The turnout represented over 30 per
r t w
L ' 1
How do you keep track of a dog and
stick him between your legs and with a
anywhere. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd)
, Cha-el Hill,
i m m A m
suffering the rigors of a long wait in South Building.
(Staff photo by Leslie Todd)
cent of the graduate student body,"
Becker said. "We feel this number
compares favorably with the number of
ballots cast in last spring's presidential
election, when only 4,000 valid votes
were cast out of a student body of
Only two or three small departments
failed to vote at all, Becker said, but most
departments and schools approved the
constitution by overwhelming margins.
"We think the turnout would have
been even larger if we had been able to
publicize the election more," Becker said.
"I would estimate 70 per cent of those
who knew of the election voted."
Becker expects the new graduate
organization to be the total representative
body for the graduate students by this
"We expect to have our own budget
sell papers at the same time? Easy. Just
strong enough hold he won't be goin
..ded February 23, 1893
Student Legislature will vote on a plan
to reduce the number of campus polling
places to 10 in its meeting tonight at
The reduction in the number of polls
is part of reforms in campus voting
procedures begun in the fall by Elections
Board Chairman David Ruffin.
A computerized vote counting system
has already been accepted by Student
According to Gerry Cohen, chairman
of the Rules Committee, the 10 proposed
polling places are James, Ehringhaus,
Craige and Morrison; Y Court; the
GranviLJe Towers cafeteria; the Student
Union building; the Circus Room; the
Scuttlebutt; and the Law School.
Cohen said students living in
dormitories on South Campus will vote in
their dorms. North Campus students,
including students living in Parker,
Teague and Avery will vote in the
Student Union, Y Court or the Circus
Students living off campus or in
sororities and fraternities will vote at Y
Court, the Student Union, the
Scuttlebutt or the Law School.
Cohen said his committee will also ask
the abolition of campaign expense
accounts. "It has been a farce," he said.
"It was useless to try to have a spending
and directly receive fees paid by graduate
students," he said. "We will be totally
independent from the undergraduate
Student Legislature this fall."
Harder advised each graduate school
and department to choose a
representative for the Federation Senate
meeting Feb. 16. According to the
newly-approved constitution, each
department may choose its representative
in whatever manner it wishes. The
representative will have voting power
proportional to the size of his
The Senate will meet to elect a
president and vice president, along with
five others to make up an executive
board. Although this board has no formal
legislative power, it will serve as the
defacta policy maker for the entire
orcamalion. Harder said.