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by Al Thomas
Billy Arnold, the UNC football player who
suffered a heat stroke September C died early
Tuesday morning in N.C. Memorial Ho-pital.
Doctors officially attributed the cause of
death to "heat stroke with accompanying
liver and kidney comolications."
Arnold, a vjpnomore from Staler, Nand.
N.Y., suffered the stroke at the er.d of
practice while running wind sprint .
He remained in critical condition ar.d :n a
coma until his death at 3:10 a.m. Tuevlay.
Dr. Joseph DeWalt. the team's physicun.
said last week that while victims of heat
stroke usually suffered "one or tv. o
complications, Billy has run the v. hole
Arnold's parents and grandparents as v. ell
as head football coach Bill Dooley w-crc
present at the time of death.
Dooley cancelled regular football pra.ti.'e
Tuesday so football players could attend a
Vol. 80, No. 19
JSBSSS '. m---- J
. '""'"! ' inn ii in "" " "' I
Rainy days in Chapel Hill are nice days for resting on a sofa
in the Student Union while the rest of the world passes by
For more participation
by Jessica Hanchar
A Freshman Council for students
interested in learning about opportunities
to get involved in University activities has
been formed by Joe S tailings, student
body president .
Freshmen wishing to apply for
membership in the council should write a
letter stating their desire to be on the
council and give or mail it to Stalling in
Suite C. Student Union, by Sept. 30."
"Freshman Council provides
information and avenues of activity for
freshmen who might otherwise not be
able to find out what's going on in the
University," said Stallings.
The first three meetings of the council
will be of an informative nature, he
explained. Speakers from faculty, student
body and administration will discuss with
by Sue English
The N.C. Veterans for Peace are
sponsoring a picnic and lecture Sunday at
the Purefory Community Church. Bob
Burdette, a spokesman for the group, said
Burdette said the anti-war group
invites all veterans as well as those
interested in the anti-war movement to
the picnic, which begins at 5:30 p.m.
Mrs. Sadie Hughley, who visited
Vietnam last year to investigate prisoner
of war issues and to participate in
discussion of the Seven Point plan for
memorial Venice for Arnold during the
Eulogies lor the 6-2. 224-pounJ otfcrr.e
guard were numerous
Chancellor J. Carhle Sit!- sa:d. "The
entire University community is deep!;,
saddened by the death of Bill Arnold.
"This was a great personal lo-s to me J-o."
Sitterson continued. "For -e-.erJ ear. Bil!
had been a close friend of mernher o: my
family and I have come to have a high and
warm personal regard for him."
Athletic Director Homer Rue pe::ed
Dooley's weekly press luncheon with a
moment of silence for Arnold and then vjj.
"We're very deeply saddened : er thi- !
It's difficult to express just how v-c feel."
Somberly, and v.ith his ee cu-l
downward. Dooley began. "The Carolina
players and coaches are grief-stricken o er the
death of Billy Arnold. From a personal
standpoint. I feel as though I have lost a
member of my own family.
"Fm not going to talk about la-t week"
ball game," Dooley told the -ports writer-.
- ' - fc
- prrr.p jo
with umbrellas. Going to class in the rain can be a hassle; see
page 3 for more pictures. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd )
the students activities, issues and the
power structure of the University.
""I hope this information base will
encourage freshmen to become involved
in t tic various activities." Stallings said.
"There is a definite need for the
freshman Council." Stallings
commented. "It is an opportunity for the
freshmen." he said. "It is also an
opportunity for the University. The
perspective a freshman can offer to
various activities is needed to bring about
constru;tive reform of various aspects of
A similar Freshman Council was begun
last year under the administration of
tormer student body president Tom
Bello. Presently called the Sophomore
Council, this body of students will serve
as coordinators of the new council.
Sophomore Council members will
withdrawal of troops, will speak
following the picnic.
Plans for Veterans Day, October 25.
will also be discussed at the picnic.
Burdette said he would like to see as
many veterans as possible attend the
"Our major problem is that we don'f
know who we are on campus," he said.
"There are over 1000 veterans on
campus, and we need to get organized."
Burdette stressed the idea that the
group dies not go under anv one
particular political ideology but is open
to new people with new ideas.
o' Yurs ut Editorial Freedom
Wednesday, September 22, 1971
serve as group leaders when the Freshman
Council divides up "so they can interact
on a small group basis." said Stallings.
The Sophomore Council will continue
"pretty much autonomously to decide
what directions it will take beyond
coordinating the treshmen." he
The letter application to Freshman
Council should express the student's
desire to be on the council. In addition.
Stallings said, the applicants should state
the types of intormation about the
University and the issues they would like
Letters will be sent by Oct. 4 to every
freshman who applied. Unless the number
of applicants to Freshman Council is
exceedingly high, no one will be turned
down for membership, according to
"Anyone who wants to help w:th
tvping or publicity is also welcome." he
Those interested may contact the
veterans group in Room 251. Suite C.
Student Union on Tuesdays and
Thursdavs trom 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Some of the topics for discussion at
the fall meetings of the group include
wartime atrocities, racism m the militarv.
drug problems, inadequate training and
preparation and militarv lies, Burdette
Burdette emphasized that anv N.C
veteran, and not iust Vietnam veterans.
"and Fm not going to talk about this week's
ball game - I hope you understand why."
Dooley added that he and Rice would
attend Arnold's funeral Thursday m New
York. Funeral arrangements he a:d. had not
The day after Arnold uffered the heat
stroke, a teammate, who at the time a-ked
not to be identified, spoke of Arnold both a
a person and a football player.
"You're always sorry to -ee someone get
hurt." the p!aer said, "especially someone
!ske B;!! . He's really a great gu . popular not
or.!;, v. ith members of the team but with
eero::e who knows him."
r: !d. a political -cience major, was
red--h;rted last season.
Arnold attended Woodbury Forest Prep
School before coming to Carolina, where he
captained his school's football, wrestling and
He is survived by his parents. Mr. and Mr-.
W.A. Arnold of Staten Island. N.Y.: a sister.
Cynthia, a freshman at Hope College in
Mi-hieon: and a brother. Thomas.
by Pam Phillips
The University's course in human
sexuality has received funds from the
SJiuol of Public Health and the Health
Fducation Department, insuring its
Robert R. Wilson, chairman of the
Human Sexuality Committee, said S300
was released this week from the School of
Public Health and S250 from the
Department of Health Education.
Dr. Guy V. Steuart, chairman of the
Health Fducation Department, played a
major role in obtaining the funds, Wilson
A minimum of SHOO was needed to
fund Health Fducation 33, topics in
human sexuality, according to Wilson,
and the School of Nursing contributed
S250 earlier this semester.
Dr. James A. Taylor, director of the
Student Health Service, also assisted in
the search for funds. The service freed
$390 for printing and reproductions of
The course's instructor, Dr. Takey
Crist, assistant professor of obstetrics and
gynecology and assistant professor of
health education, said:
"I always had a lot of confidence in
the Department of Health Education. Dr.
Steuart has always been a great supporter
of the young people on campus."
Wilson was optimistic about the future
of the course. "I think that with the help
of Dr. Steuart," he said, "the course will
get permanent funds from the School of
Public Health allocation for the spring
He said Health Fd 33' will remain
under the direction of the Department of
Without the worry about the lack of
funds. Wilson said course leaders hope to
attract established lecturers from all over
The course was enthusiastically
TODAY: cloudy and cooler with
scattered showers: temperatures in
the high 70s. lows in the mid 50.
are welcome to join the organization.
"Anv one who has been in the service
anywhere has seen all aspects of the
military except the actual combat," he
Burdette added that a few years ago, it
was difficult to find any veterans against
the Vietnam war, while it is now "almost
impossible to find any veterans
supporting the war."
Members of last sear's 150-member
organization were active visiting
congressmen and discussing the
Hatticld-McGovern act on the withdrawal
ot troops b a set date. Last ear's group
was headed bv Lee Meyorwitz. who is
v . -v
received by the UNC student body last
spring, when it was created. This semester
the course has been enlarged to
accommodate 250 students but still has a
waiting list of more than 400.
In its search for funds. Wilson's
committee wrote letters to several
Raymond W. Dawson, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, replied,
denying that the course received no
He said the course was taught by a
salaried member of the University
faculty, to University students, on the
campus, in a University building. "These
certainly constitute University
funding," Dawson said.
to be discussed
Alcoholic beverage regulations for the
Consolidated University will be discussed
this morning in a meeting of University
administrators and student body
presidents in Chapel Hill.
The student body presidents and the
deans of student affairs of the six
Consolidated University campuses will
meet at the Consolidated University
General Administration offices.
Richard Robinson, assistant to
Consolidated University President William
C. Friday, has prepared a draft of
extensive regulations concerning the
possession and consumption of beer, wine
and liquor for consideration at the
The draft of regulations is "just a
working document," Robinson said.
He emphasized the document was m
no sense a proposed set of regulations but
was simply a point from which the group
could begin its work.
A memorandum containing the d:a!t
regulations was circulated to University
deans and the student body presidents at
the first of the month by Robinson.
"An extensive review of the pertinent
legal considerations" involved in the
alcoholic beverage control position of the
now working with the National Vietnam
Veterans Against the War.
Organized on campus during the lf'69
moratorium, the veterans have been
active in speaking engagements, political
demonstrations, workshops and panels.
Opening the organization's
constitution i the following preamble:
"We. s veterans of mditary service to
our nation, believe that based on our
experience, we are in a good position to
understand the dangers of war and
militarism. We see the r.ced to promote
peace in order to reduce the tragic loss of
life and limb and see these actions as our
duty to our nation."
Founded February 23, 1893
Dean of Student Aft airs CO. Cathev.
in his letter to Wilson, suggested the
committee approach the Student Health
Service. Because of budget limitations,
the service was unable to fund the course,
but gave money for ilass materia! .
Dean of Women Kathenne Carmichael
wrute, "I must tell you that I have no
money at all. Hence. I can give you only
my good wishes."
Consolidate University President
William C. Friday also expressed m a
letter to the committee his wishes for the
success of the course.
Courses similar to Health I d 33 are
now being offered on approximately six
campuses, including Yale, Amhearst and
University made up one prtitui 1 the
memorandum, he vud
"The second question asked m the
memorandum is whether the campus is a
special situation which calls for special
controls," Robinson said.
Robinson sjid he did not personally
subscribe to several of the proposed
regulations m the memo.
Robinson would not release the
memorandum to The Daily 1 ar Heel and
had asked the student body presidents
a ho to keep the document confidential.
CO. Cathey, dean of student affairs
here, emphasized the advisory nature of
"This Ls just a talking group,' Cathey
He emphasized that the group meeting
today is merelv gomg to make
Any recommendations from this
student administration group will be sen!
to the President's Council of the
University for approval. This council is
made up of Friday and the six chancellors
of the University campuses.
"It might even require reference to the
Board of Trustees." Cathey said.
Pour steps toward peace were
proposed by last year's group:
1) End the fighting in Indochma
immediately, with a self-imposed
cease-fire and total troop withdrawal.
2) Take all Constitutional means to
prevent other Vietnam-type wars or
involvements m the future.
3 Push for the drastic reduction of
military spending to eliminate waste of
human and material national resources
and re-channel these funds for needed
4) Work for a more just and equitable
military fr the members of the armed
J irc es.