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Vol. 80. No. 29
londay, October 4, 1971
Fo-d?d Feburv 23, 1S93
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111 a -a
h Jessica Hinchar
Leg: il iter- frors all but
Cam r us Jcrmi:cr s:.med a
against the proposed student bus uS;d
referendum o'.er the vkeeker.d.
"To be truly represeni.iti-.e : he
ms c: our
we mut m al! good fiith ar.r.rur.e irur
oppo-:ti?r. to ar. campus bu -tem
supported er.t:re! b compulsory rue
in student room rents.'" the pe!:t:on
Me O'Neal, legator !r-
;n :: the 'b:::. W; .
J a :-. e - '.e " ( " V-.
:ntua:: expand .:
D.-rm re- den:- a
1 s ,
.e College and repre-eni
: e t
T h e
I hose s:gnmg petitions, sjid. '"Th.
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UNC students board a campus bus in the rain which has
plagued Chapel Hill for a week. Eleven South Campus
legislators signed a petition this weekend opposing a
referendum on a student subsidy to support the bus s stern.
uisory aspect is what we rea.;
object to. We are not agamst the bu
system but agamst compulsory funding."
The petition wjs not presented to
legislators of James Residence Collece
Wo I, unalterably opposed'
A power In I member 1 the
Con si 1 1 d a t e d l:niverj!y i..ird (
Trustees says he is now willing t accept .t
central board to govern jil 1 ( of the
state's institutions of higher education.
Watts Hill Sr.. of Durham, a member
of (he I'NC Trustees' I xecutive
Committee, said in an interview with the
Associated Tress (AT) he is not
un:iJler Jbly opposed to the central board
"If the legislature feels one governing
board is proper and right for North
Caiolina, that's alright with me." Hill
Hill is the second important member
of the I NC Board of Trustees to agree lw
the central governing board.
State Rep. Ike Andrew s ( D-Chatharn ).
another member of the executive
committee, said last week in an interview
with The Charlotte Observer he would
accept a governing board for all 16 state
The UNC Board of Trustees has been
the major source of opposition to Gov.
Bob Scott's restructuring proposals,
which include the idea of a central board.
In the AT interview, Hill called for the
utilization of resources and excellence of
the current higher education structure.
"I only hope they will use the facilities
n n T
Frederic Storaska, noted self-defer.se
expert, will kick off Women's Week
activities tonight with a speech in the
Great Hall of the Student I'nion.
Storaska will speak at S p.m. on "To
be or not to be raped." a speech on the
causes and prevention of assaults.
The Association of Women Students
(AW'S) is sponsoring several activities this
week to interest women.
Another activity today will be a
speech by Dr. Arnold H. loewv of the
UNC School of Law at S p.m. m the
basement of Granville Last on
constitutional rights concerning abortion.
Granville Residence College is
co-sponsoring with AW'S thtee lecture
and a dance at Granville as part of
Women's Week activities.
Storaska. a black belt m karate and
expert in other methods of sell -defense,
will instruct the audience tonight in
"realistic self-defense methods."
His forthcoming book, culminating six
years of research on thousands of assault
cases, is scheduled for publication later
Other Granville lectures are Susan
Bouldin and other Women's Liberation
spokesmen speaking Tuesday on "Sexual
socializing" and Dr. Takey Crist, assistant
professor of obstetrics and gynecology at
I'NC, speaking Wednesday on "The
psychology of contraception."
Both speeches will be at S p.m. in
Granville Last basement. Admission is
free and open to the public.
AW'S will hold a rally at noon Tuesday
in the Pi t which is planned as a follow-up
to Storaska's speech. The rally will
include a karate demonstration.
Granville will host a TWIRP dance
(females ask males), featuring "Toe
Jamm." beginning at l) p.m. Friday on
thr Granville basketball court. In case of
ram. the dance will be m Granville l ast
that are now avaiLbie and extend them
rather than developing some hybrid
organization." he said.
"Merging the Board of Higher
Fducation into the Consolidated
University makes sense." he said. "If that
is what the legislature wants, I see no
objection at all."
Hill warned npainst moving too fast in
restructuring higher education and called
for maintaining current diversity in the
state institutions, according to AP.
"We want to keep the diversity of our
institutions, just as we've done in the
Consolidated University," he said, "The
one thing we don't want is a leveling
down of institutions and mediocrity."
In a related development. The
Charlotte Observer reported Sunday that
Hill had accused UNC trustee Victor
Bryant of withholding information from
the Warren Commission on Higher
Hill said that Bryant, a member of the
Warren Commission, did not give the
commission the recommendations of the
faculty groups on the six Consolidated
According to The Observer, Bryant
claims the faculty statements would have
simply confused the commission without
accomplishing any goal.
meeting- ot residence co..cgL scna i e-
week to get student p : . m n !
"Studen: op:n: n :n our d:r.ct
s:mp!v does not 'upp-vt" 'he l"
according to the petition.
"It wa- a shock to some o: u- v.e.
opinions are running again-t it." -a d
O'Neal. "It looked hke' South C.onp.i-wj-
really for it. but this show s -upp r:
for the b:I! is really thin all over .ampus
"Ihe w'ompul- ry fee i- hitting the
poor student or the tre-hmjn w h ' ha- -
choice on where he lives." he continued
"If is unfair to h 'd dorm re-:.!e:o-respon-ible
tor having to live tlu re."
A big weakness in the present b'.!. s..;J
O'Neal, is off-campus students w ouid not
have to pay the increase for the bus
"It is totally inequitable tor
on-campus residents to carry the
burden," O'Neal said. "Dorm residents
would have to pay $10 a year while a
person living in an apartment pays
nothing for an expanded bus service.
"On campus students are getting
dumped on only because they are a
captive audience to the bill." he added.
The petition said, "If the plight (long
distances from South Campus
dormitories) is indeed as serious as we
have sometimes been led to believe, then
': 1 ' a
a a - e 1
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" I he pr pos. d "-. a': : t u:
ill- . -eenis -e!v i - create
::o:e new p:.K'eris rather thtn -olve any
existing ones." the peliti-n concluded.
O'Neal said otf-campus and North
C ampus legislators are going to have to
make a decision n how t. vote on the
1 e ' i i d e c i - i o n -.
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bill. "We have r
Signers ol the petition are: Dennis
Avers. Morrison: John'';i F'inelli,
l.hnnghaus. (lurles (Mliam, Morrison;
Kathy Mctimre. Scott; I arry McMahon.
Scott; Frank McN'air. I hringhaus, (ir.iv
Miller. ( raige. Mike O'Neal. Sent'.
Janette Sfeenhuis. Morris, .n. I'hd-p
Wiliums. I hnmrhau-. a."d Ralph ,.;i:-t.
iter driiE raic
The final total of persons arrested
narcotics charges last Friday m the Lire
drug raid in Chapel Ilili hi-t r has n
Police have still been unable t ver
the number of UNC students involved
Seven law enforcement ai:en
conducted the raids over a three-eo i:
area earlv Triday morning.
Chapel Hill 'Police Chief W.D Bi
said the arrest- rulted tr-.'-i -V
month- ? 'o:der.. v. r w -r v , U'e"
the ( hap,: II P D p of e- f
.c rdo g t H'.o v. 1 p-.-r wer
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Carolina taii. ack Ike Oglesby scores the first UNC touchdown ag3inst N.C. State.
UNC rolled to its fourth win by downing the Wolfpack, 27-7. (Staff photo by Cliff
TODAY: Clear and wanner;
highs in the mid SfK. lows in the
mid 60s: chance of precipitation 20
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Ihe S'.0e ' H ;reiu of
C arrl r P Depart mcr t . Ora-ge
C'.ur.ty S?.-. r :' Department. D irh jm
('...rty Sher:f'-. !ep -rtme' . Dm: hi m
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by Mark Whicker
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Richard Stillev. at tit-t glance, would seern fo
be waslingawav before our veiv eves
He's listed m the Carolina lo-ter at 1 poutids.
one less than a ear ago.
With Paul Miller playing m front of ln:n. Stiiley
didn't make it at quarterback earlv m lus career
and was moved to the defensive backfield.
He met fate and State end Steve Lester one
inch from the Tar Heel goal Saturday afternoon
in all probability insuring a 2- victory over the
Wolfpack 111 Carter Stadium.
After Carolina had lolled iionchaLntlv to .1
20-0 lulftime lead, the wmles- Pack came out of
the locker room with incentive.
Charley Young piomptly ran 00 yards for a
touchdown, gelling past Stillev lo ihe end one
corner. After Mike Stult had set the whole thing
up with a kickotf return to the 50. things appealed
to be going State's way .
Althougli punter Nick Vicnovic crossed up the
defense and ran for a first down. Carolina's offense
was stalled with Ike Ogieshy on tiie be: ch with leg
State quarterback Pat Kor-nuk hi! Willie
Bui den with a deflected pa-s for a first down and
'.hen completed two more to Stult
Another I'NC defensive back. Lou Angel o.
saved a touchdown by nailmg the rampant Young
at Carolina's nine.
Stult gamed a yard, then Korsf.uk had two
incompletions. Fourth down now. State's
opportunity, and momentum high on. the
tootbai! cliche list nowadays wj- m the b.uf.Js of
Stillev stopped it. Lester dived for Koi-nuk's
pass on the one-inch line, and the New Bern vciiioi
dived tor tester and caught him rust short of the
Caiolina had to punt ugjm. and Korsnuk
floated a sideline pass over a receiver's hands, b it
not over Stillev V The game was as good as over.
To give Snl'ev the whole credit for Carolina's
fourth straight win would be over-simplify mg. It
was another team effort, of course, and for three
quarter- it was tat superior to State's out manned
But in the tlurd quarter. Stihey was the nun
who turned it a!! around for the Tar Heels.
ABC -TV's region-! audietue and a Carter crowd
of o5 .000 watched m awe a- Carolina took the
opening kukoff y0 urd in 1 " play s.
Miller passed on tlurd -nd fourth down
situations to m-ure the drive's -ucC--. and from
the 1 Ocle-by carr.eJ i! four straight times to a
touch Jow n .
Korsnuk. the transfer from Purdue, was
grabbed b John Bunting on his fir-t piay -nd
Ruky Packard tecovered the tumble the ninth
State has lost tin- yea'.
When Carohna cu'dit"! move. 'idnovu punted
to the one. where Stult signalled for a fair catch.
Cat ol ma'- Lewi- J. Hey grabbed the ball on the
State sOJch A I Muhae"- anJ !.e referees. "F
never -een jn-v thine like it." Muhael- said ia'er.
No penalty wj
he Tar Hee'
e-v ar ,
:ated argument betwe
-topped State deep m-ide the 50.
After Mark Cas-idy -kulled a punt. Mdler
connected for 10 yard- to Jo'.ley and later hit the
wsncback -lone for a l.;-yard t..ukhJown.
Korsnuk. hounded bv the Tar Heel deftn-ive
line, failed to m.ue the te-m. Sf-tt fin-ilv g-.t '
midfield w;th r.me tn;nute- 'ett m the half, hat
John Anderson made a t lat-.-hea,k
'-.tercepti.-n ( !-o dopu ted I o- the d
The -Cc-nd quar'er !ojwhd- 'Wti wa- ' g eby a i
the way He carried -: -tra gi.: frne- tr -m the 25.
tlnallv bia-t :ng in from the one w:'h 1 -0 !.!t n
Carolina then found two -trek- r'-ken Ken
Craven had an extra pont bloAed. In- f'r-t
tion-UccC-- of the yer. -i: J ihe Tut Heels fa.'ei '
score m flu third qu-rter alter Id m a ma
Alter S'iPcy's o ler.cp! 'on . M.llcf- scu. d
touchdown pa-- ot 'lie Jay went !.. ' ' c J
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s !c?t -tier M 'e
15 unj H. I. IF'e ra-
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