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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, September 11, 1971, Page 1, Image 1

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Richmond in '71 footba I mee opener JNC 9 by Mark Whicker Sports Editor RICHMOND, Va.- A Carolina loss n the season opener at City Stadium tonight at 8:00 would be equal in embarrassment to a Ralph Nader arrest for Uttering. With Sports Illustrated picking the Tar Heels 20th in the nation, and with Richmond losing 15 of last year's barters to graduation, the outcome of the conflict should be obvious. Furthermore, the Spiders have no national name, despite a string of good passers and receivers nurtured by Carolina slunnus ) Frak tones. ' n Vol. 80, Number 10 C : I I v.. Afit'THEn c n- r" ri r" 0 . SL'03 DiAR'r CT t-C f . . . - is. " V -v -V Student Government has lost about 40 of the refrigerators it rented last year, but rentals continue for this year. These UNC coeds battled the rains to transport a freezing unit to their dorm Friday. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd) Q ms by Norman Black Staff Writer Wake County Sen. Jyles Cogens Thursday announced his candidacy for the Democratic nomination for the 4th District Congressional seat. Coggins is the first candidate to announce. During the D71 General Assembly session. Coggins was a member of the Senate Committee on Higher Fducation. While on that committee, he sponsored Cogg "FT 9 Ts ii i i n to aid voting law suit by Woody Hosier Staff Writer Student Legislature passed a bill Thursday night authorizing the UNC student body to be co-plaintiffs in a suit challenging North Carolina's absentee voting law. The bill's chief sponsor. Gerry Cohen, said under present law. students do not qualify for absentee voting. Cohen believes the provision effectively eliminates student participation in the primaries. "A student registered out of town will be excluded from voting in the May 2 primary because of exams." Cohen said. "And if a student is registered in Chapel Hill, he will not be here for the May J0 run-off election since graduation is May 15. The May 2 primary will include candidates for the offices of U.S. President and state governor, lieutenant governor and attorney general. If none of the candidates for a particular office can obtain a majority ot votes, a runoff election for that office Yet extenuating c:r.ums:an;es trios week wUl make Carolina's ta-k harder. Keeping the Tar Heels from, complacency is the remembran.e of last ;. ear's opener, a 20-, Rj.hmor.d ambush of N.C. State. 'it's true there are a few things distra;t:ng our attention from Ri.hmond." says defense end Bill Brafford. O-e of them-the case of B.U Arnold-has kept head :oa;h B.ll Doo'ey from practice s:n-e Monday, when Arnold suffered heat prostration and a --roerature of 10 dezrces. Linebacker Jim Webster is out fc .V, season with lizamer.T damage in the neck i Hi 5 Hi 5, -4-j 7' . n ro fO? to run an unsuccessful bill to abolish visitation in dormitory rooms of state-supported universities. Coggins said his intent was not to legislate morals but to see the policies of state institutions conform with the moral standards of society. " I hese students and some outsiders are using c ollege dormitories for living together and sleeping together," Coggins said. Coggins also spoke against booklets on contraception distributed hv colleges. t .1 Ik V - ii Ml l '! I for rare Basse, will be held between the top two candiates on May 30. A bill submitted earlier by Cohen to pay attorney Adam Stein 51000 to plead the case was deferred for two weeks. Cohen said other plaintiffs in the case will include a group of eight UNC students registered in Mecklenburg and Orange counties and Common Cause, a Washington-based public interest group. "This issue concerns even out-of-state students." Cohen said. "North Carolina requires only six months residency to vote in primaries." The suit will be filed the first week of October in U.S. Western District Court in Charlotte, according to Cohen. However, a preliminary ruling by the N.C. attorney general's office raised some doubts the student body could act as plaintiff in the case. Cohen said the central issue is whether the student body is a part ot state government. If it is. N.C. law specifies state agencies may not use private counsel. Cohen believes this argument is "full ot holes. If students are a state agency because the university they attend on defense. Unless J-nes unveils another Bu:er O.'Bnren o Ch:r:e R::hards. the Spider will r.uk to the ground timzht. running "raifcht at tba e;t part nf Carol. na? Soph .mores Barry Sm.th and Tom Shiflett ;o:n junior college transfer Billy Meyers ''over 100 yards per game at Ferrurn last season I to give Richmond instant power. Only one interior lineman returns f-r the Spiders to Mo.k ends Brafrord and Gene Brown, tackles Rorti VandenBrc ek and Bud Gnssom, and inside linebackers Rickv Packard and J:hr. Ar.derv-r.. 'vV Vjrs Edit Saturday, September 11, 1971 JIFOIOl by Jessica Hanchar StJtJ h'nitr About 40 refrigerators rented troni Student Government last year are missing, reports Robert Grady, chairman of the Student Services Commission. "A lot of those missing were due to innocent mistakes." he said, "but I suspect some of them were intentional." The shortage of refrigerators was discovered la-U June wnen t'hvsical Plant By UNC faculty Plan by Evans Witt Staff Writer The Chancellor's Faculty Advisory Committee recommended Friday strengthening and expanding the Consolidated University of North Carolina as an alternate to Governor Bob Scott's proposed deconsolidations. Dr. Daniel A. Okun, chairman of the faculty and a member of the committee. Con off 0 ress such as UNC's Flephants and Butterflies. When 18-year old children who have never been away from home go to school and they give them this book that tells them how to keep from getting pregnant and then invite them to go to their rooms and turn on the music and study it-what do you think they're going to do-study Minstein's Theory ?" A Senate committee defeated Coggin's bill on June 22 by a vote. The Wake County Senator served as Chairman of the Governor's Study n 0 Jbi. receives money from the state, then what about people on welfare. ho also receive money from the state? Are they a 'state agency ' too?" he asked. Cohen said he expects the attorney general's office to file a motion that the student body be dismissed as a co-plaintiff when the suit is filed. "Our argument is that the student body is a voluntary organization of all students enrolled here." he said. "To term the bedy a state agency is silly o" SL also passed a number of financial bills Thursday night. One such bill authorized the Yackety Yack Yearbook to pay a salesman commission of 25 cents for each subscription solicited. The Publications Board will meet next week to consider procedures for the sales. Publications Board Chairman Charles Gilliam said a subscription drive tor the Yack will begin September 20. Other bills passed allocated money to campus radio station WCAR. the literary magazine "Carolina Quarterly," the Association of Women Students, graduate student departments and the Student Services Commission. If R:;h:.-d move all. Ken Nichols, at c.rterr-.ck. w - .Id ratht: r.n than pa Flanker Jerry Hane and t ght tri Ken Po".o.h are dependable r?ce:vr. r-nnmg again.: Carohna"? healed ve.ondary :f Greg 'Aard. Ri.hard St.lley ar.i R. ty Culbreih. w;:h J:h- 5 :d an d Phil Lamm in. reserve. Doo'ey shou'd fee! rr.rre secure when the Tar feel have the ha!' Rer r r'r Navy Field indicate the new ffensise I.ne -:' Johnny Ccwell. Bob Pratt. B.U Newton. Boh Th"rn::n. Ron Runak and Jarry Sam ma in time ?rpa l.st yea-'s ---senior v! ktr tzree :rij' f rttJ): f Fig FattOF inspectors told Student Government officials there were refrigerators in some moms. "That w,as our first maication." -aid Grady. "We did an inventory and found more missing." Grady explained many students last year did not know where or when to return their refrigerators. "A lot of them were confused about what to do with their units." he said. For example, some retngerators were committee ered to enlai presented the recommendation to the general faculty in their semi-annual meeting in Carroll Hall. Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson discussed effects of legislative action on the University. A statement of faculty rights and responsibilities was adopted by the Faculty Council following the general meeting. The recommendations of the Advisory Committee will be sent to the Joint Commission on Fnployee-Fmployer Relations. State Rep. Bob Wynne and former Rep. Archie McMillan, both of Wake County, and State Rep. Ike Andrews of Chatham County are expected to announce their candidacies for the 4th District seat soon. The seat is now held by Democratic Rep. Nick Galifianakis of Durham. Galifianakis is preparing to challenge U. S. Sen. Flverett Jordan in the May 2 primary. k". . - 'i . H WA . tfi ' . w. I i I if " r- II i L Ah .Six "m. a rr-i , Uris. - aui. , There is a definite problem with parking on campus and it has been noticed lately that the bicycle users are on the rise. Defe-v-.e Igna:;- V - O.; .V j ret i -d -5-d It w o.ld n:t w; urpr:;ng. then. : - ? lv: Ogle shy have a V.Viuie;. e.e n.ght at ta.lvack. ad );;, ha indicated that fullback Ge:f Hi-1 n and w;nghick Lev; J. .lev cC"tv the ha ", more than l.:t secern F r F.-l Mdler. pacing toe hall !a; " - --;- - - . . r - . . ..... v T- ... - - . T U . ". ; -. . t : d . n t r. r e e o res " v ' r. c v . r a c v . i .. n c n Rich-rnd' dete-v.e o ma GoveFiimen !c!t unattended on the grounds near James and Craige dormitories. "I'lut was supposed to be a pick-up point."' Gr.:d said, "but by the time the were puked up. I'm sure a tew were prohabK carted aw ay ." Rental records were "poor'v kept" hot year, said Grady. Serial nunhers to: retngerators were available but receipts were not give;:. "We have no wa to determine if the refrigerator wjs I -1 1 m ih.e : m House and Senate Committee on Higher Fducation when it opens hearings on deconsolidation Monday. Declaring that excellence in education "never comes cheap." Okun called tor strengthening the Consolidated University. To provide better coordination m state higher education and to utilie the "prestigious staff of the Consolidated University." Okun recommended other state institutions be gradually brought into the consolidated structure. Lventually this plan would have all 1 ( state-supported institutions of higher education under Consolidated University administration and Board of Trustees. Chancellor Sitterson lifted many legislative actions that will a! led the University m the coming two years. Mentioning actions that will have both "good and not so good" implications for the University, Sitterson discussed the increase in student-faculty ratio and the funding of a program ot merit pay increases for University sjjf. Appropriations for the dramatics arts building, increases in out-of-state toot; .n and improvements in staff pension and fringe benefits were also discussed. Following the genera! meeting, the Faculty Council held its first meeting of the academic vear. ".!.y ir-v-r. a a -x r rw i t aer':-g. w h v av vver pl:t e-.J Ear! Bethea In the P!e h:te game. Bfth.ea !:ked l.Ve the h?: h--;--i-ge receiver a: .'aro;.-j v-.e Char', e Cam ophoo-e Far! Chrvr. ; not far The p.nti-g. handled h Don M.-c'a.lev Us: v;ir. n,- the vhore of N : c v V .Jr. i sophomore quirterhack ken (.'raven made every extra pv.-.t he tried 1 a t sea." except a-.d o- :.-e field, the Ta: HeeN sho-ld w-.n impre-.veh. !: r..t. a seved-up Richmond :eam-a!er: to what a vt.torv '.-;r the C( favorite --.-.'.d mean -can ::'j;.:-e -! It tOT ih ! Founded February 23, 1893 stolen, i! or if the said it was turned m and then stolen. h-:s, .n who rented it kept it." he Ccord-kecrsnc sv tem w ill be changed tins y car. "We are giving receipts f : every ibong and making duplicates ot every recrd on every refrigerator." Grjdy saul 1 he S5 deposit tees will be mailed out In check rather than given in v.ish, he added "'I: a student turned his retrigerator in and got his deposit h.icV,. we will have a record ot i." Damage to units was another problem with the t urner rental system. "People v. ere allowed to turn m damaged retngerators and stil! receive their damage deposit." Grady said. He described some units as having the lining ripped out. holes completely through the d tors and thermostats ripped out. Grady estimated total damages of S750 to 1000 on last year's rentals "Ibis year we will charge damage deposit.,." he said. "We hope to inspect every unit in the next few weeks so we will know what damages were on the retngerators before students received them." The Commission will more strictly entorce its policy requiring those having permits to have refrigerators. Grady added. The units do not necessarily have to be rented trorn Student Government. "Those- with permits have until the end ot next week to get a refrigerator." Grady said. "Alter that time, their permits will be taken hack." I here are about "'() refrigerators that have not been rented, according to Grad v. TODAY: chance of scattered afternoon a n d e v cning Hiuiulershou ers: temperatures to range in the mid to upper Mh; chance of precipitation 40 percent. SUNDAY: temperatures in S(h: chance of precipitation is M) percent. aiig I I 1 tmm, Xmm'y , ', i, urn' " j and it is also known that the L'niersity has started registering bikes. But this...'" (Staff photo by Leslie Todd )

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