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:- )Vjrs fft Edilnrul FraJ
Saturday, September 25, 1971
Vol. 80, No. 22
Founded February 23. 1S93
by Mark Whicker
I'luyinp a-jainst ('uroli:, i' : . : .
been a pointless exerebe.
I he I ar Heels have rc-rded t.v,
first two games and are ;t t' ::. -against
Maryland at lO : ::.
hill Arnold's death this w.-ck. ii '
questions about the Tar MeeK" t at e
"I do feci this loothall tee.m he.
we'll just have to eom-c lu.k like me
Hill Dooley said tin-, week.
Dooley. Athletic hireUor H :::er
J. ("arlyle Sitterson and -eni'-r de
Brafiord were among those ,jtte
funeral in Statcn Island. .V. Iliur d
Carolina's practice ses-.mru tin
severely abbreviated, making Maryl
k f" car
, - i
There's nothing better than digging your teeth into some good watermelon (top
picture) and Regina Gunsett (I.) and Cindy Gitelson were among several hundred L'NC
students who did just that Friday afternoon.
The occasion was the Student Union watermelon feast and it wasenjoved bv all -including
Union President Chuck Patriia who wielded the watermelon-cutting
machete (bottom picture). (Staff photos by Leslie Todd)
hosts Terps in
little brighter. The Terps ripped N.C. State apart bt
v. eek 35-7. their biggest point total in nine years.
allowing only 12 ground yards. Coach Roy Lester
switched to a five-man front so he could install Jim
Hovle and Paul Vellano. both over 260 pounds.
Another defensive end. Don Ratliff. is 6-5 but the
best lineman mav be Hawaiian Chris Cow drey, at
Bob Tucker was moved to rover back and
responded with eight solo tackles and an interception.
The offense is speared by a cocky sophomore
named Al Neville, who throws and scrambles with
equal aplomb. In fact. Mary land may post the biggest
air threat yet to the defensive backfield. as well as the
best offensive line.
Art Seymore dances and darts his way to more
than 100 yards almost every game, and his backfield
partner. Carl Shelton. is underrated.
Jerry hrhard and Dan Bungori are tied for second
in the ACC in receiving with four. Ticht end Dennis
'.-at in their
ree in a rov.
r. h :s raided
He : 1 ( .:dl
r.e end Hill
k have been
7 ,H ;V
V ': U.
' 'UMmnmt s.
Mar. land's defense also stopped the State runner
bv Evans Witt
f Staff Writer
Governor Robert Scott met Friday
with a group of University trustees and a
state senator in Chapel Hill to discuss
restructuring state-supported higher
The meeting, held at the General
Administration offices of the
Consolidated University, was closed to
reporters and those attending refused to
comment on the results of the meeting.
The state senator, Russell Kirby
(D-WUson), chairman of the Senate
Higher Education Committee, would not
discuss particulars of the meeting but said
the University has not changed its
By Student Legislature
A bill providing a referendum on the
establishment of a student subsidized bus
system was recommitted to Student
Legislature's (SL) Finance Committee
The bill's author, Clayton Woodard,
hopes it will be back on the floor of the
legislature Oct. 7. He introduced the
recommittal motion because he "wasn't
happy with the bill" the way it came out
The bill would have allowed a
Church picnic set
The Community Church of Chapel Hill is sponsoring a "community
evening" Sunday as part of a month-long celebration of the dedication of
the church's new building.
A picnic supper will begin at 5 p.m. in back of the church at the corner
of Purefoy and Mason Farm roads. Families are asked to bring a main dish
and either a salad or desert and individuals are urged to bring one item.
The Community Church invites everyone in Chapel Hill and the
surrounding area, including the N.C. Veterans for Peace, to attend the
Mrs. Neil Hughley.
University, will speak at
was sponsored by the
by Marc Shapiro
A Durham citizens group has asked
Burlington Industries to cooperate in
solving a number of environmental
problems, caused by a Burlington plant
I lie West Durham Action Group
(W D AG) cited an open sewage pool, open
ditches and wasted land as the main
problems created bv the Burlington plant.
said Ken Ingold. vice chairman ot WD AG
WDAG submitted a petition June
to the plant manager. Mr. A. Lee Ward,
asking Burlington to cooperate on three
major points. Ingold said.
home oiaener today
O'Hara. a termer quarterback, has the rr, cM reeeiv :rg
Bill Meiter was an All-Ace guard two ers e.eo.
but missed all of 0. He's back now with fellow
guard Tim Brannan. tackles Rav Wethmgton ar.d Ken.
Scott and center Ron Kecmam.
As a bonus, the Terps have an Iranian field go.il
kicker named Kambiz Behbahani. who won the
Virginia game last year.
As improved as the Terp defence is. t will be
sternly tested today with Carolina's eager offensive
line and the running of Ike Oglesbv .
Oglesby was conference back of the week alter a
167-yard performance against Illinois, and he is
supplemented by Geof Hamlin and Lew Jollev. the
ACC's leading receiver.
Lvery week it seems another offensive lineman
emerges from anonymity. Against Richmond. Jerry
Sain won ACC honors as top lineman, and after Ron
Rusnak pushed Illinois' Tab Bennett around Zuppke
Field he won the same honor.
o o n
staunch stand against Scott's
"The University has taken a rather
adamant stand," Kirby said. "1 know of
no real compromise put forward by the
University from the beginning."
Further "informal " meetings on
restructuring are planned, according to a
statement released by Scott following the
"I continue to discuss the entire
question involved in light of the hearings
concluded today," the statement said.
"No decisions were made since this
was not a decision-making group," Scott
Scott said no dates or places have been
set for future meetings.
referendum among students living in
University housing on the question of
increasing room rent 55 per semester to
subsidize and expand the present bus
The referendum would have been held
Oct. 5. If the bus system had passed, the
approval of the Chancellor and trustees
would have been necessary to initiate the
Woodard said there were two aspects
of the bill he would like to see changed.
"There are a number of students who
would like to pay a lower fee now and
assistant librarian at North Carolina Central
7 p.m. on her trip this ear to Vietnam. The trip
Women's International Leauue for Peace and
He said the industrv was asked to
cover the open sewage pool and ditches,
which WDAG contends create an
obnoxious odor, present and eyesore to
the communitv and constitute a danger
to local children.
The group ol Durham citizens also
requested Burlington to lease a portion ot
their land to the Cilv Recreation
Department tor a park tor neighborh.LMjd
children. Ingold said.
The park would provide a badlv
needed recreation area, beautity the land
and create goodwill within the
community, according to W DAG.
Ward, answering the petition August
said he thought a tence constructed
a vt roils:
Kirby did throw some light on the
purpose of the meetings. "Wc are .1!!
desparately Irving to come to some
accomodation on this issue.""
Attending the meeting in (Tupd Hill
were Scott; Kirby, Jake Froelich. UNC
trustee and acting chairman of the
Friends of Education, a group fighting
deconsolidation; Mrs. George Wilson.
UNC trustee, Rep. Ike Andrews, a
member of the trustees' Executive
Committee; and Judge William Johnson, a
UNC trustee from Lillington.
Consolidated University President
William C. Friday hosted the meeting.
The trustees attending the discussions
are members of a subcommittee of the
full board charged with advocating the
expand the bus system gradually,"" he
said. "A S3. 50 per semester fee would
enable the governing committee to
expand the system in about a year and a
half by accumulating a surplu-,."
Woodard said the Raleigh Bus lanes
charged S45.500 last year tor the use of
their buses. The S3. 50 increase would
generate "about S4S.000" per year.
"Secondly, I think the bill would
appeal to many more people if it
provided guaranteed bus routes," he said.
Woodard said trips to Eastgate Shopping
Center and the Institute of Governemnt
need to be included in the bus routes.
Six appointments by Student Body
President Joe Stallings were confirmed by
SL Thursday night. Deborah Long. Jjrry
Harder and Mike Almond were approved
as members of the Publications Board.
Jim Bowman was approved as
chairman of the International Student
Center. Ken I)a as chairman of the
Audit Board and Robert Grady as a
member of the Audit Bojrd.
Two resolutions passed the body, one
calling for student representation on any
new governing board for the state
universities and the other asking the
Orange County Board of Elections to
register voters on campus.
In addition, an official expression of
sympathy for UNC football plaver Biilv
Arnold, who died Tuesdav. was dratted
and passed by Student Legislature.
around the area would take care of the
safety haards. He maintained the water
in the pool was no! contaminated, its
flow being monitored b a city engineer.
Ward said he would install aerators to
control the smell.
Burlington also refused to cover the
lagoon and ditches. claiming the
investment and beret its would not be
worth the expense.
Ingold said he was not satisfied with
these act ions.
The newh constructed tence around
the area onlv worsened the land as an
evesore. Ingold sid. and another visit to
another Burlington plant in Wake County
Tackle Bob Pratt aNo recovered tur.b!e that set
up a I NC seore.
Tight end Jviv.nv Cowe!l' hook patterns vet up a
TD throw to Oglesbv h P.:ul Miller at Illinois
Miller's back has he'd up through two games, he
vhallei - .ce to W uton-Sale
. . . V S. i cV'.iij i c i c
Carolina's defe:e is one o: th.e best oi the
Southeast, and linebacker John Bunting mav lv one
of the best anv where. Mike Mansfield has filled m
well for Jim Webster at one outside I B spot, arid
Ricky Packard and John Anderson made kev plav s at
In the line. Br.it ford. 1 r;c Hvm.m. Bud (irissom
and dene Brown remain solid. In the backfield. I ou
Angelo. Rustv Culbrcth. Richard StiUev and dreg
Ward have plaved well but have had little passing to
Physieallv . the Tar Heels should wm imprcsMv el
today. Ps ehologiealiv . it all depends.
trustees position on the deconsolidation
Rep. Perry Martin. (D-Northampton),
chairman of the House Higher I ducalion
Committee, was slated to attend the
conference but was not present due to
other pressing business.
I he informal meeting followed the
fin.il day of legislative hearings on the
deconsolidation issue in Kalcliot b the
House and Senate higher education
Supporters of the Consolidated
University lost a major test of strength in
the last day of the hearings, according to
United Press International (UPI)
The Joint House and Senile Higher
Education committee refused to vote on
deconsolidating the consolidated
University in the session.
Senator John J. Burnev (I) New
Hanover), a strong UNC supporter, had
called for the vote on the continued
existence of the Consolidated structure,
"Let's tace the issue now, and the
issue is should the University ot North
Carolina be deconsohdated." UPI quoted
Burnev as saving. "Let's call a spade a
I he joint committee did vote for a
"strong centralized board or agency" in
its last session. I he legislators jls voted
to give each campus a local governing
board, according to the UPI.
The committee has now adjourned for
a number of weeks. Kirby and Martin will
develop a bill based on the committee's
votes for presentation to the committee
before the special session opens.
'I he morning portion of the hearings
were taken up by a lengthy discussion t
the professional and graduate degree
programs offered by the Consolidated
University officers, including Iriday.
spent three and a hjlf h urs testifying
before the committee on many aspects of
the post-graduate degree programs.
TODAY: variable cloudiness and
mild; highs today in the mid 7(K,
lows in the mid 60s: turning cooler
tonight and Sunday: no chance of
proved the aerators would r.ot control
odors consistently- -
Ward cited several reasons for not
leading the land to the city: the land is
not flat and the expense of Ic-.'-hng it
would be t high, a second pl might
be looted in the area in the future, and
plans call tor a parking lot in the area and
a Duke Power Co. sub-station.
Ingold sjij the industry should lejse
the area until the plans were
The Durham citizens have now asked
Mr. My R. Calloway. President of
Burlington Industries, to resolve the