North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Vol. 80, No. 23
f 0 PL
; . ........ .,,.,.1x1
UNC tailback Ike Oglesby blasts through the line behind
good blocking for another big gain in Saturday's
Aldermen meet today
mildiiig permits head,
by Norman Black
The Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen,
meeting in public hearing tonight, will
consider special use requests for a service
station, a fraternity house and a drive-in
Meeting at 7.30 p.m. in the Town Hall
Nader raider to speak
by Norman Black
The Graduate and Professional
Student Federation (GPSF) Senate will
meet tonight to consider consumer
protection proposals, out-of-state tuition
and GPSF separation.
Brent F.nglish, an associate of
consumer advocate Ralph Nader, is
expected to present his proposed SI. 50
increase per semester in student fees at
the 7:30 p.m. meeting in the Student
by Norman Black
The Chapel Hill Telephone Company
held a public meeting Thursday night,
attended only by two customers, to
discuss plans for upgrading phone service
in the area.
The two subscribers, outnumbered five
to one at the meeting by company
employees and University officials, were
the only customers present from the
250-square-miJe exchange area.
All multi-party lines would be
systematically converted to single-partv
service, and mileage fees currently being
charged customers living outside the base
rate area would be eliminated under the
The improvements, expected to cost
SI. 5 million in new equipment and
plants, has been projected for completion
in December, 174.
Plant Manager L.M. Miller was not
upset with the lack of attendance.
"I would like to interpret that as an
indication that the people have
confidence that their telephone company
and the State Utilities Commission aren't
going to allow anything that isn't in the
best interest of the public."'
Commercial Engineer Gary McKelvey
agreed with Miller.
"We never did consider this much of a
controversy," McKelvey said. "The State
Utdities Commission suggested we hold a
public hearing, so we did. We did receive
some public sentiment expressed by those
two people, however."
The two customers in attendance. Bill
and Judy Schenck, reported they would
like to continue to have the option of
buying the cheaper two-party service.
"... "V yfM , j! '
and more photos, page
courtroom, the board will hear from
representatives of Humble Oil Co., Delta
Upsilon fraternity and North Carolina
National Bank (NCNB).
Humble Oil has submitted a second
request for a special use permit to build a
service station on West Franklin Street
between Merrit Mill Road and South
Union. The money would be used to hire
a full-time staff of advocates trained in
various areas of societal problems to
represent UNC students.
Daisy Junge, GPSF President, will then
present plans for achieving separation
from undergraduate student government.
The GPSF" has attempted to establish a
separate graduate student government for
the last year and a half.
They are currently recognized only as
a semi-independent governing agency.
"I think we are goine to resubmit
rather than convert to a one-party
McKelvey explained the utilities
commission had established a general goal
for all companies of providing
exchange-wide, one-party service without
mileage charges, regardless of the
characteristics of the exchange area.
The Chapel Hill company will come
under commission regulation in January.
After the improvements are
completed, all subscribers in the
exchange, which serves southern Orange
and northern Chatham counties, will have
private lines 3nd will pay a standard
$6.50 monthly service charge.
Conversion of lines within two miles
of the Franklin Street post office will be
completed at the end of next year.
Phones within four miles of the post
office will be converted by December,
173, with all rural lines being converted
by the end of 1974.
McKelvey said he did not forsee
substantial fiscal change for the utilities
"With all customers paying S6.50, the
conversion will bring savings to many
one-party customers in outlying areas
who have previously paid substantia!
mileage fees." McKelvey said, adding:
"The conversion will mean larger
monthly payments for all multi-party
customers in the exchange. We do not
project that the total economic picture of
our company will change as a result of
Officials reported the $1.5 million
would be raised through bond sales, and
any rated increases in the future would
affect all subscribers equally.
: )'t,jr of Edit'jrul Frcedo.
Monday, September 27, 1971
The Heels won easily. 35-14. See story
3. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson)
The Board of Adjustments refused the
company's first request last spring on the
grounds that the traffic generated would
endanger public health and safety, and
the station would not be in harmony with
the future planned development of
Delta Upsilon, located at Hillsborough
and Rosemary streets, has requested a
necessary constitutional amendments to
the Student Legislature, asking that a
referendum be held to allow the student
body to decide this issue," said Jim
Becker, presiding officer of GPSF.
"We wanted to have a referendum last
year, and were disappointed when this
did not materialize," he said.
The graduate senate is also expected to
consider a resolution concerning the
recent non-resident tuition hike, which
will be sent to a number of North
"We are going to send out letters to
Carl Smith (Orange County
Representative) and others, complaining
that they have not represented the
interests of a significant number of their
constituency," Becker said and added:
"If there is no way to persuade our
alleged representatives to change their
action on this matter, then we will have
to punish them at the ballot box."
According to Becker. Carolina Against
Tuition, a group of concerned UNC
students, will combine their efforts with
the American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) in Greensboro.
The Greensboro ACLl1 has already
filed an injunction challenging the tuition
hikes and the new residency requirements
which were included in the legislation.
Carolina Against Tuition will meet at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Greenlaw.
by Mike Pamei!
Mj'izzir.g t'Jit r
A rtp-:t on a faculty co:t:ee
L-.est;gition into the death of UNC
football player Bill Arnold u:li be
presented at the next meeting of the
Faculty Council October V
Dr. Dan Okun, chairman of the
Faculty Council, said Sunday the
investigation was initiated to "dispell
rumors" surrounding the death of
Arnold, who died as the result of a heat
stroke suffered during a CNC football
Arnold died last Tuesday from liver
and kidney complications which occurred
as a result of the heat stroke he suffered
the Faculty Council Committee or.
Athletics will make the investigation and
will report to the Faculty Council a week
Dr. Ed Hedgpeth. chairman of the
committee and former director of the
Student Health Service, said Sunday the
committee has not yet begun its probe.
permit for a new fraternity house. The
fraternity plans to construct a new house
on the site of its present quarters.
The Community Appearance
Commission voted last Monday to
recommend to the aldermen a new design
be requested for the proposed houpe. The
commission did not think the proposed
house was in harmony with the character
of the surrounding development.
Sam Longiotti, president of branch
buildings and developer of the NCNB
plaza, has also requested a special use
permit for a drive-in bank window on the
first deck of the three-story parking
The aldermen are expected to consider
an ordinance which would prohibit
automobiles from stopping or standing on
certain sections of North Columbia
The ordinance, recommended by the
Chapel Hill Street Committee, is expected
to curb hitch-hiking in this area. Several
accidents have occurred on North
Columbia Street as a result of cars
stopping to pick up hitch-hikers.
The town's newly-hired dog warden,
Gus Shoffner. will also present
recommendations Monday for a new dog
The aldermen have specifically
requested recommendations on the use of
county pound facilities, ordinances which
should be adopted and the type of
TODAY: variable cloudiness and
mild; temperatures in the mid 80s.
lows in the upper 60s; chance of
precipitation 20 percent.
group names chairman
Anne Queen, chairman of the UNC
YM-YWCA, has been named honorary
chairman of the 1971-72 Toronto
Edith Davis, co-chairman of the
exchange. described the honorary
chairman as a "guiding light" for the
The Toronto Exchange is a cultural
and social exchange program involving
students from the University of Toronto
and 30 UNC students.
The Canadians will visit dapel Hill
Nov. 4-9, and UNC students w,ll travel to
Toronto during Christmas vacation.
"We try to chose an outstanding
member of the University community to
serve as honorary chairman," Miss Davis
said. She added Miss Queen has been
helpful in virtually every activity on
Miss Queen has helped in acquiring
speakers on campus for such groups as
the Carolina Symposium and the Carolina
Forum, Miss Davis continued.
the 1 . :
Com m st ! ee
expreed v "-...
led to Am :d"v d
TV.,.., V . v- K . 1
"We fe'l :t 1
t m e m K- r
: a w t
report and th.::' -.sh.:: we told the
Chn,e!!..r J Ca:l!e S:t'e. -declined
c-mment Siindv o.n the
committee .nvevf.ati but the D-:!
Tar Heel learned the .han.ellor vs-.ll
release a statement tody n the -Vrr.o.ld
The statement is expected to explain
the case and tell what the administration
has done and plans to do in the future.
Athletic Director Homer Rice and
Msv'jl jj fit :; 5 V . - :
ft Ml A J I
The Byrds played to a sellout crowd in Carmichael Auditorium Saturday night. This
collage features Roger McGuinn (upper left) playing his 12-string Rickenbacker, bass
player Skip Battin (upper right land rhvthm guitarist Clarence Uhite. (Staff photo by
Cliff Kolovson and Leslie Todd)
"We asked Miss Qaeen to be honorary
chairman because of her interest in past
activities of the exchange and because we
admire and respect her as a friend and as
an advisor." Miss Davss explained.
A native of Heywond County m
western North Carolina. Miss Queen has
been a member of the Y staff for 15
years. She is especullv interested in Y
activities concerning international affairs.
Miss Qijeen worked m a western N.C.
paper mill for 1 1 years before attending
Berea College in Berea. Ky.
"When I went to Berea. I actually
wanted to come here." Miss Queen said.
"Ever sine I've known muvh about UNC,
I've had a deep feeling for what it is and
fcr what it has done for the state."
After reveivir.g her A.B. from Berea,
Miss Queen went to Yale for theological
training where she earned a Bachelor of
She worked with the American
Friends Service Committee and as
Founded February 23. 1S93
t h " '.
w j - e -bc
t s .
i n v es 1 1 gat ion.
students were repreNcrtcd the
Committee on Athletics.
"There is n. doubt ab .;? ; .. !vt'n'
concern that this matter K h ind'ed
fairly." he said. "t.-r I have ree;vvJ a
great main phone a!N req.ie'oi: a-,
assistant campas chaplain at
University of Georgia before vom
In her tapi-.l as
honorary chairman, s!
Toronto I. uhjng;
t w:l! be connected
with the poj s ar.J activities o
program and provide a vjr! of authority
for the group whih is otherwise run
voley by students.
"I've followed the exchange sine its
beginning, and I believe that any serious
effort to bring people together across
cultures is verv good," Miss Queen said.
She believes the exchange has matured
m its confrontation of important issues
over the past several years.
"Even a short-term exchange such as
the Toronto Exchange contributes to
international understanding." Miss Queen
The students from Toronto and the
UNC members of the exchange will be
entertained by Miss Queen during the