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Vol. 80. No. 30
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7 f V .
UNC freshmen quarterback Charles Haggett
N.C. State defenders. The Tar Babies beat the
J - ? 1 . " V . J ill!
As pari of Women's Week
by Mary Ellis Gibson
A rally in The Pit at noon today will
feature two speakers and circulation of
petitions as a part of Women's Week, five
days of activities sponsored by The
Association of Women Students (AWS).
Susan Bouldin will discuss
Anthropology a new course this
semester on the woman's role in
Following Miss Bouldin, Caroline
Kotlas will describe the history of Female
Liberation's attempts to implement a
self-defense program on the UNC campus.
Slightly down from '70
by Sue English
The total number of undergraduate
men pledging the 25 social and three
professional fraternities on campus this
fall was slightly less than last year.
During formal rush tins year, IS2
students pledged fraternities compared
with 22l last fall.
However, Assistant Dean of Men Pete
Hall said there "is still a chance of people
may now move
by Bill Lovin
Fall pledges of all social fraternities
will be allowed to move to fraternity
houses immediately as long as a "surplus"
of students remains to fill the vacated
Rebates on uormitorv rent will he
given pledges who decide to move on a
basis proportional to the time spent in a
Robert Kepner. director of Residence
Life, said the policv will be in effect on!
by Cathey Bracken
St at J Writer
Two campus political organizations are
mobilizing support for two Democratic
Presidential hopefuls. Senators I dnumd
Muskie (Maine) and George MvGovern
The two groups, diverging in minor
viewpoints, aie united in then desire lo
dethrone Nixon, according io their
The Muskie people on campus are part
of the National Youth Coalition toi
t - v
hurls a pass over
Wolflets. 42-21 ,
in Monday's season
set today i
Two petitions, one for women and one
for men, will be circulated to urge the
establishment of a self-defense program
within the Deaprtment of Physical
1 wo more
petitions will support the
of Anthropology c() next
According to AWS President Cathy
Cauthorne, the petitions will indicate
student interest in the course.
"The course is still in the experimental
stage, and its value is being questioned by
some members of the social science
departments," Miss Cauthorne said.
After the rally, the petitions will be
pledging throughout the remainder of the
Hall said he expected the total number
of pledges to increase this fall because of
the increase in overall enrollment.
Bill Griffin, rush chairman of the
Inter-Fraternity Council MFC), said the
large pledge class last spring is one of the
reasons for a decrease in pledges this tall.
Most of the freshmen interested in
fraternities pledged last spring. Griffin
said, resulting in a decreased number of
until the present overcrowding of
University dormitories ends. He said there
are still about 20 "extra" students living
"We're glad to do this while the
overcrowded situation exists." Kepner
said Thursday. "It's a simple matter for
us to replace a pledge who wants to move
to his house now. All we have to do is
move someone out of a triple room.
"But." Kepner said. "I want to make
it clear that this rebate policv will last
onlv as long as we can till the vacated
rooms with students who are now
Mc Govern groups form
Campaign co-ordtnalor Joe Childrcs
defined the organization as "a coalition
of college and high school students,
young woikers. prolessuvi.tls. ages l-30.
designed to get away irom the
college-oriented group concept.""
Ihe Chapel 11,11 Students io,
McGovern Committee. according to
spokesman Becky H.i-n.i. is also "not
solely tor college suulenls."
I pcommg activities lot both gioups
involve coordinated etloits to spread
information on voter registration and to
e n tss t ii pi l::i i I .
$HI1m 1)1? ((Wmir
Tuesday, October 5, 1971
-it uw(' j'ifc Bra' -i
opener for the frosh. (Staff photo bv Tad
collected and. if necessary, distributed to
the dormitories for more" signatures.
"The rally and other activities of
Women's Week are designed as a
Miss Cauthorne said.
"We want to make women and men
aware of t fie things available on campus
and of what could be available if they
worked for them," she added.
Other Women's Week activities include
"The Woman's Film" to be shown from
6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Wednesday and a panel
discussion by prominent local women in
the South Lounge of the Union at 3 p.m.
sophomore and uppcrclassnien pledging
He said many fraternities are now
realizing they will have to make more of
an effort to recruit pledges.
"The fraternities will have to go to the
rushees. instead of the rushees coming to
the fraternities, which many of the
houses are not prepared to do." Griftin
Griffin also said there were fewer male
junior transfers this car than last ear
crowded into triples. I don't know how
long that w ii! last."
Kepner said the Universitv would
return to its regular policy governing
moves to fraternity houses as soon as the
The Universitv has allowed persons
other than freshmen to move into
fraternity houses with a rebate on their
dorm rent only if the student could find
someone to take his place in a dorm.
"We hope this will help end some of
our overcrowding pn
Kepner. "The policy will continue until
Both groups will also maintain tables
with literature on their candidates m
trout o! (lie I ndcrnruduate Library.
ccord ng to Miss ILnna. McGovern
plans to make a one-day stop m the state
m the middle oj V.vem'v: in the
Itiargle area. Buses will he provided 'or
mtciested students :i McGovern speaks
outside Ch.qvl Hi!!.
Both Miss Harm a and hldres beheve
ihey should prcNeni the ..:'!:Jj!o' iss-.e
st and s to y oumg p ! en t;a! v lets.
Clnldies cited Music's p .s.t.o- o.
pollution and h- Model ( :!:o lb -gram
on education re
b Ens in
.S';j Unf: r
Gen . B, b Scott uil!
u.ti " ut 12:;0 P.M. t..-Jj it :hi
rvr-ilr meeting of the F. jlt
"!-H ut the Carohr.i Inn.'
-rpcjr-nct in Chapel ilu! mee he begin
hiv cor.tro ersijil battle t: rcstructurv
tate higher education.
Scott will be speaking to the Chape!
Hill faculty, one cf the ::.un groups
v.hich have put forward plans lor
chanar.c the nature o! aJn
Scott began Ins fight to restructure
higher education late last year when he
named the Warren Commission to stud
Headed by former state senator
Lmdsey Warren, the Commission spent
many months investigating proK'ems.
goals and advantages of the current
Late last spring, the commission
released its report -or rather its reports,
since both a majorrty and a minority view
i the commission presented their views.
The majority of the commission called
for establishment of a coordinating board
over all lb state-supported institutions of
higher education. Under this scheme the
present Consolidated University would be
Local boards of trustees would be set
up under the majority report although
they would be subsequent to the
100-man central board.
The minority report of the commission
called for essentially no changes in the
present structure, except for giving added
powers to the State Board of Higher
Education. Supporters of the
Consolidated University were behind this
portion of the report, as it called for
raint3ip'nc the current Consolidated
Scott favored the majority report of
the Warren Commission and called for
action on the proposals by the N'.C.
and that houses' capacity fbr taking fall
pledges had decreased because of the
large spring pledge classes.
Hall said most fraternities "were pleaed
with their pledges." But a number of the
fraternity brothers were apprehensive at
the thought of working with such small
pledge classes, he said.
He said most of the rushees visiting a
particular house in the fall are interested
in pledging that house when only about a
fourth of those visiting a house in the
spring are interested in pledging.
"Although a house may only see 40
rushees in the fall, as compared to 250 in
the spring, those 40 are probably
interested in pledging the house they visit
in the fall," Hall said.
He said rush was "much less formal""
this fall as compared to previous fall
rushes, and "the trend may lead to fall
rush being strictly informal."
Any male who is academically eligible
can pledge a fraternity at any time alter
his first semester freshman year. Hall said.
TODAY: partly cloudly and
mild: highs in the low SOs. low in
the mid 60s. precipitation
probability is 20 percent.
( U'os ) as very relevant to youth.
Har.na believes McGovcrn's "consistent
stances on the issue" make him the most
h Tcsf a-d sincere candidate.
Both groups are still relative!;. mujII.
but support is expeeted to increase,
aecording to the groups' leade rs.
I hose interested n the Muskie
campa'gn should contact Em ( bmes at
"33-.U3 1 or Bu! Rattene at 'i.V?-'.Uv or
write P.O. B x ,43. Chapel ll 'i.
I n ! ormal n concerning the M.Go-.crn
campaign can be obtained by ..a i
l 3 w( a i s s
Ml.... .l M. L., MM,..!, I.. Ill I J I II I
Universitv ga tb.
. . .... i j. a i
stretched to record
supporters , : he (
higher edu.ti.-n a!
The eu ses.
For the .:,
into the fall,
restructuring K. :
Led b the C
Board o! I n.siees. upp i
plans set up several ::iui;i,i
legislators m oppiv-m . : to t
Council to discuss
by Evans sitt
St.;i! U .( r
Proposed regulations on the -alcoholic
beverages on the I r. Acuity
campus will be discussed today at .
meeting of the Consolidated I o , - ' .
The Council vvill consider the dull
regulations drawn up at a meeting '
campus deans of student uttans and
student body presidents last montli.
The council, composed ot the
chancellors of the six Consolidated
University campuses and Consolidated.
University President William C. I nday.
will meet at the Genera! administration
offices in Chapel Hill at
The council. composed of the
chancellors of the six Consolidated
University campuses and Consolidated
University President Wi'lum (. I nd.u. .
will meet at the General ad m misf ra! i i'
offices in Chapel Hdl at 10 a.m.
The policy, ii approved by the
Administrative Council, will be presented
to the Executive Committee of the B -od
of Trustees for their considerate m at 'h
next Executive Committee metre Ve, .
"'Since the attorney general's ?:icc i .
involved in this, since it refers to s, uie of
his opinions, the proposal will go through
that office prior to the v. mKr
meeting." Friday said.
The reassessment of the
j!c h !
regulations on the Cons.hdated
University campuses began last -pru-g
The Administrative council at thai true
re, .. .;
. ) i
t.ir nn Sloan parks her bodv in a 10
she s nt careful. Officer Sinuns may come
( htf KolllVsOll I
s .-,"c4-. -
Founded February 23. 1893
:lv Sena:? and
c-v - I .:..e. Committee-
,.r-u": pr.-v ded ScVt: an
, : s..pport tor a
. l- ha. sc.! ot from his
s . .- n , - -; , o s a rr e n
i. r.p p'j-.s
: e, . ' .rd w;th
.- .. .. : ; ; If
. -.s v . -:c:c -..dge; control
.-; ". c.; --g o; the General
v !..;pei Hid r this academic-..r..-g
suggestions o! the
i " t'ou,cd were presented.
- - .:;. :! tv bu hl :rom the
: the Consolidated
th s :.!c ul!y group proposed
l'i,r state institutions into
h i ed I mversity over the next
1 ' s pi..ri would bring all the
..:o-s under a central board, as
i the de :-s
s t ude n t af t airs of eac h
-tudv lie current
Ihe de.u-s nut Sep? 14 with Richard
R -bins. .ji. ..- - i -ant to President Fuday,
i ' d;sc'.iss the p 'hey 1 rem this meeting
came a pr posed set of regulat ions, w hicti
. u'd lo, .sCn tt.e currently restrictive
1 hi- dralt ot the regulations was
presented to the meeting ot the deans
with the student body presidents Sept.
At this meeting the proposed
icgulalions were broadened even further
to allow Ihe possession and consumption
of both beer, wine and liquor in dorm
Ihis move to allow Ihe possession and
consumption of liquor in dorm rooms is
a delicate legal point. Sudi a University
regulation would constitute "permission"
from the owner of the residence (dorm)
; r f!ie cor'sumpiion of liquor. Under
tate law. such permission is required
Ihe question of the consumption and
possession ot all types of alcoholic
1 o r.'.'.s m the non-resident lal areas f
'!u I r.iVei-ity is another jm humous one.
Ih. pi p .sed reguhtions call upon the
chanee'hir ot each campus "following
app: pn ate c -ultation wifh appropriate
-tudenl and r faculty representatives,"
' de iii-iite areas in whicli alcoholic
h,. v era .s may be consumed legally.
I h.-. :reas ' lay include the social
ai.o i .: d and the areas outside of
siiluiru'. such as athletic
c a . r. . a "
and parking !"t'
minute one behind the Student Union. If
jlon2 ar d have her towed. (Staff photo bv
c sc -ir j J