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ame sparks Carolina victory
by Mark Whicker
For those who enjoy reruns. Car .a"'- 2'
win at Richmond Saturday night was the be-' tre:
since Dobie Gillis went off the air.
The performance was typically Tar Heel :
yards rushing, a touchdown m every quarter a: i
defense that played garbage disposal with '
Quarterback Paul Miller again p!a-ri the -game,
tantalizing the Richmond defense wr.h. :
well-timed fake, and runners Ike Oziesb) . (
Harnlin and Lewis Jolley operated efJi-.e' '
behind a surprisingly good offensive h'
Coach Bill Dooley, arriving Saturday
from the North Carolina Memory! H r
Ozlesbs g i the call 2f tirr.es and
w;th"i:6 varch. Harr.hn. the fullback,
times for sards. Jolley cut back twi,
w : n t b a k p -0 s t f o r 37
touchdown run in the se
The infantry was so overwhelm;.' i h- Mill
felt the urge to pass only ten times Two we
.ompleted. but several others were on targe:.
Meanwhile. Richmond QB Ken Nuh
with a s:ra
to Arncld Su:
y w - , . W .
r 4Q yards in losses
tackle Bud Gnssom.
v, f,.'"h-,'.- ft-rv Sr-,!th k' v
- 5 i . .
Nichols completed four of t
ds. but one was intercepted and returned
d3 by Rusty Culbreth. completely well.
M;.:er utter :re grr
For a shcrt tin
rr.iaht have had reason to be.
stcrri Carolina twice, fcrcur
a 4-yard field goal on the second
was wide and sh.rt.
On the third trs. Ham
and M.ller thre-.
c: this came "
Craven to :r
drive. The k:.k
?d W ards up
ards to Jollev .
:e B:b P:a:
T w . c .
P.poch . ..rd
B-ddv 'v c.i
Then Hamhn smashed 12 yards up the middle for
w : th . : -
The Spiders fir.allv cot a f.rst
of Bill Arnold, ran
his tailbk. ()
Lven the punting game
d f r D
Sophomore Nick Vi.inovic ki.ked f
left, but then Gnssurr.
bur.tine dropptd Nichols.
Heels set up
after that, and QB J r.n
sec -end h..
-.d c-d I (
: n - s
I u e r O e v
and c-n thir;
ptior. run for
-C; . t
- K c 4 r.
" c ' . -
Vol. 80. Number 11
7-S' I'cjr.v t)f Editorial Freedom
Monday, September 13, 1971
Founded February 23, 1893
by Evans Witt
The N. C. General Assembly's Jmnt
House and Senate Committee npi-n.s
formal hearings today in Raleigh
restruc uring state-surnortod
education and deconsolidating the
The hearings are in prepartion for the
Assembly's Oct. 26 special session on
restructuring higher education.
Due to apparent lack of interest in the
formal hearings, the list of speakers who
will testify before the committee is shoit.
Two meetings for legislators later in the
week have attracted most of the attention
in the restructuring struggle.
Dr. James L. Miller, a professor o:
To discuss dam project
higher education at the University of
Michigan, will appear before the
committee at the invitation of the state
hoard ot Higher Education. Miller served
as a consultant to the Warren Commission
on higher education and is expected to
i.ivor that committee's report.
Another witness who may appear to
testify in favor of deconsolidation of
l'C and a powerful central board of
regents is Dr. H. L. Robinson, a former
official at N. C. State and now provost at
Purdue University. Robinson worked in
the University of Georgia system, which
has been suggested as a model for
simoom fh S. C. system.
Presidents and trustee chairmen of all
the state universities have veen issued
invitations to speak before the
committee. No one has replied to the
President William C. Friday of the
Consolidated University has indicaneither
he nor any officals of the University plan
to speak before the committee.
Two meetings organized by opponents
of the deconsolidation plan of Gov. Bob
Scott and the Warren Commission have
apparently attracted the spotlight in the
controversy this week.
Sen. John J. Burney (D-New Hanover)
will host a meeting Friday and Saturday
at Wrightsville Beach to organize
opposition to deconsolidation.
Bumey said 3S senators have accepted
invitations to the meeting. President
Friday will be on hand at Wrightsville
Beach to "teach" the legislators the
Aldermen meet toni
by Norman Black
The Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen
will discuss the New Hope Dam project as
well as the sewer treatment requirements
which have recently been imposed on the
town by the U. S. Department of Air and
Water Resources at their weekly meeting
Town Manager Robert Peek was
requested last week to inform the board
of all directives received from the
department pertaining to the dam
The department also announced last
week that the phosphorous discharges
from the Haw and New Hope Rivers mist
be reduced by 90 percent by ll). to
assure an acceptable quality of water in
the New Hope Reservoir.
According to Col. George L:. Pickett,
department director, each of the 53
significant polluters of waters feeding the
reservoir, including Chapel Hill, "will
have to modernize their equipment or
build new treatment plants to bring
themselves up to state pollution
Peck thinks the new process to remove
phosphates will most likely involve
chemical treatment, with only minor
capital improvements to the town plant.
"The major cost will come in buying
the chemicals and chemical
distributorsand in salaries." Peck said. "I
estimate roughly $40,000 to S50,000
more a year." This year's town budget
allots $46,000 for sewer plant operations.
The board is also expected to discuss
the available means of financing any
required improvements. In other business.
Alderman Jim Wallace has requested the
board discuss extra legal assistance for the
acquisition of open space, and the
possibility of the town adding parking
decks to the Municipal Parking lot on
Alderman Joe Nassif will discuss the
lack of flood plain control in the Chapel
Hill area and steps the town should take.
The Police Department has
accumulated a large number of unclaimed
bicycles, bicycles, and would like to
auction them off, with the approval of
Other items on the agenda include:
-a report by the town manager on
priorities for filling town positions and
job classifications; -a discussion of trash
on Franklin Street by Alderman R. D.
-discussion of a proposal by Alderman
Alice Welsh to establish a municipal
building art commission; and
-consideration of a resolution by the
Redevelopment Commission requesting a
loan of operating funds from the town.
The board will meet at 7:30 p. m in
M II S, .
r - - -
t '5 -far i I
This University employe rolled the tennis courts
campus last week so they would be ready when students took
to their rackets over the weekend. Unfortunately, no one told
the weathermen. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd )
intricacies of restructuring in relation to
the Consolidated University.
A similar meeting for state
representatives hostile to Scott's plan has
been set by Rep. Ike Andrews
Scheduled for Saturday in High Point,
the conference will also concentraton
alternatives to deconsolidation. Andrews,
a member of the Executive Committee of
the UNC Board of Trustees, led the
opposition to Scott's plan in the regular
session of the General Assembly.
Supporters of the Governor have
attacked the planned meetings.
"Hopefully, these self-appointed
committees will bring whatever they have
to the committee," said Rep. Perry
Martin, (D-Northhampton), chairman of
the House Higher Education Committee.
"I think we can act on the issue better
there than we can somewhere else," he
Both Scott and State Democratic
Chairman Joe Yates criticized the
meetings since the conferences interfere
with a Democratic fund-raising event
scheduled for this weekend in Atlantic
"One would think that both of these
meetings could have been held at other
times," Yates said. "It has hurt the
Burney denied any intention of
desiring to interfere with the fund-raising
event, the "Governor's Down East
Jamboree." He said this weekend was
simply the one on which most senators
could agree on for the meeting.
, .; ,; ;
J i J Sw.
4 . - j
UNC quarterback Paul Miller hands off to halfback Geof Hamlin on Carolina's
touchdown drive in the first quarter. Hamlin gained 69 yards in 10 carries and scored
the first quarter touchdown. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson)
on beer sale law
TODAY: partly doudy today,
clearing and cooler tonight:
tenixraturcs raiding in tlx; mid to
tipper 80s: chajice of afternoon and
The Or a nee County Hoard of
Commissior ers has decided to adopt a
"wait and see" attitude on Sunday sales
of beer and wine.
A staie law ratiiied July c will allow
beer and wine sjles between 1 p.m.
Sunday and 1 a.m. Monday, after Oct. I.
This statute supercedes a 1946 county
ordinance which prohibited all beer and
wine sales on Sunday.
One section of the new law allows
county and municipal governments to
prohibit Sunday sales at off-premises
However, those establishments with
"brow n-baggir.g" licenses would not be
affected by any local ordinance
prohibiting Sunday sales.
Counts Administrator San Gattis has
action, since a county or J;'u-, . e .
not affect establishment-, within
county's three ninuipaht'.ev Chape
Canboro and Hillsborough.
According to Gattis, most of the
and wine retailers are lated m
County Board Chairman H
Bennett agreed with G a 1 1 1 s ' s
"There's not muwh we can do."
Bennett said. "I don't see why we shouS i
try to override the state."
The Chapel Hill Board ot Aldermen
appointed a committee
the effects of the G?
a st w
Aldermen Joe Nas;f a:
iss;oners take no
will conduct the study, with the help
Town Attorney Emery Denny
Jbeer on caniBi
.but Patrizia is
by Harry Smith
The Consolidated University will not
sell beer on its campuses - at least for the
A revision in state ABC statutes allows
sale of beer on private campuses (such as
Duke University) but specifically
prohibits beer sales on state
campuses. Chuck Partizia, president cf
the Carolina Union, said he would be
"very much in favor of something in the
Carolina Union like a small tavern."
Patrizia said he will propose a
designated Union area for beer drinking
to the Union Board of Directors.
The question of whether University
policy would specifically prohibit beer
drinking in the Union has been debated
for more than a year.
Richard H. Robinson Jr., assistant to
Consolidated University President William
C. Friday, admitted Wednesday the
policy "Mvasn't the clearest."
Robinson said present policy states.
"The University will establish no policy
or regulation that sanctions either the use
of alcoholic beverages or any action
which contravenes state or federal law
regarding their purchase or
An August meeting to give students
and administrators an opportunity to
discuss policy revision and clarification
was deiaved. "We are trying to get on this
within a the next week or two."
Patrizia said the Union would be able
to provide a place with a congenial
atmosphere for students. He said one
proposal would utilize the area used for
the Union Coffeehouse.
Gus Gusler, N.C. State student body
president, said their student government
is sponsoring a series of coffeehouses.
Last week more than 1.200 people
attended a Shawn Phillips concert. They
paid SI to see Phillips and beer was free.
"So far. no one is bothering us,"
Gusler said. "We plan to do this on a
weekly basis, if possible, scheduling good
entertainment and giving away the beer."
Robinson said he was of the opinion
this arrangement was in violation of state
ABC regulations. He said a ruling wo-'J
have to be made by ABC authorities.
Chandler Smith, president of the
Associated Students of Duke University,
said "as it stands now, the University a-
an institution, is going to apply for a beer
license Oct. I. the first date applications
wdl be accepted."
He said sales would be through
University dining halls, with the earliest
possible date for sales being Nov. 1.
"We have had no resistance from the
top on the proposal," he added. "W e have
two locations under consideration,
primarily the University Room, a
cafeteria facility on West Campus.
"We would Like to convert it into a
place with a relaxed atmosphere, perhaps
resembling a German beer hall."
He stressed there would be no bar in
the facility, but said beer would be served
Robinson said he would hke to see
state statutes changed to allow sales of
beer on state campuses. But he conceded
this could happen no sooner than the
next regular session of the General
Assembly in two years.