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Vol. 80, No. 38
Thursday. October 14. 1971
Founded February 23, 1S93
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Tlie Association of Women Students is beginning another push to organize women
on campus. Delta Delta Delta's Jill Johnston (I.), AWS secretary Susan Case (m.) and
Kate Whittington (r.), from Spencer Dormitory, paint the cubicle in The Pit to help
their cause. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd)
by Karen Pusey
The Association of Women Students
(AWS) evaluated Women's Week and
discussed annual projects and plans for
continuing them at its weekly meeting
AWS Chairman Cathy Cauthorne said
she thought Women's Week was good and
that most people would like similar
activities continued. "But we're about
out of funds." she said, "and the rest of
our money goes to the Bella Abzug
speech in November.
"AWS is taking a new direction this
year. We're trying to see what appeals to
women on campus. b:t we are in a
"We have to spend more.-, to make
people aware of us," Mis Cauthorne
added, "but after they a;e, we don't have
any more money to spend."
Miss Cauthorne said the AWS day-care
center committee plans numerous
activities and needs help for the project.
She asked for volunteers for the
Community School for Children Under
Six. The committee is also trying to get
toys and other equipment for the center.
AWS also plans to survey dormitories
in the next two weeks to determine the
degree of interest in a women's defense
program and what women expect from
In addition to the survey, Miss
Cauthorne hopes to issue a newsletter at
the end of the month on past and future
Miss Cauthorne said a committee on
the research and status of women will
incorporate its literature on women with
the files of June Allcott in the Testing
and Guidance Center so women may have
a place to find out about jobs and
Miss Cauthorne said although Women's
Week events did not have much
attendance, members noticed the ideas
generated by the week's activities being
picked up at the residence college level.
James Residence College is considering its
own defense program, she said.
by Howie Carr
Aiw.'jni Sf- rr Fd,: r
i'nc y-.jd f;-,-:: v .h b.i: i --';
a.vUveJ a former fenbiii rh- of
'using" the death o: Bill Arnold during
an crnotion-vharged press ..-nt-.-rer..:-;-Wednesday
attended by the I NC football
team and coaching staff.
'Who are you to use the death of Bill
Arnold to further our own aim5-."
Dooley asked Bili RLhardson. chairman
of the Committee f Concerned Athlete.
"Who set you up to be s:::ebod ,-"
Arnold, a sophomore guard in m
Staten Island. N.V.. died S.pt. 21 after
suffering a heat stroke dunr.- pra.tue
The press conference, which began at
4 p.m. in the Student Cnion. had been
. i t . . . .'
uieu r v t r; e vcmmuiee ci
Concerned Athletes "to reiterate the
goah cf this group" and to "publicly
request the opportunity to speak before
the team, so as to present our motives
and objectives clearly."
The committee had raised numerous
questions about the Faculty Council's
Committee on Athletics' report on the
death of Arnold in a Sunday press
conference, prompting state medical
examiner Dr. Page Hudson to call for a
Richardson, former All-ACC
linebacker, was the only member of the
committee present. No other members
attended because the press conference
was not scheduled as an open meeting.
About five minutes before the press
conference heean, the entire team and
coaching staff, dressed m full practice
gear, walked into the upstairs meeting
Richardson read the croup's statement
and then commented on Dcvlev 's
statement Tuesday that former team
members RichVrd Garrett. Don McCaulev
and Flip Ray were supporting him.
"We ask if they've read our report."
Richardson said. "They're honest people,
and we don't feel that they could den
our accusations and face themselves."
At this point, Dooley. sitting m the
front row . interrupted.
team 1 have talved to .eru:
the team 1 t .o'd them about .
the said tf.es ere cor.ee
football tem at l'C."
A s the d;c-.:sio:
. a e
c o r. 1 1 n u ed .
sad. "Wf i-e not out to
destros the I NC lA-al! tear; W c are
not after Coah Doo!e 's iob
"You vo-ldn't get it anwa. B:'.!.'
Doole answered, provoking mar.v
plavers to cheers and applause
Ar.or. the plavers and co.Khe who
statements that our
current team feels the way you do on a
number of points." Dooley said. "The
team speaks for itself."
Richardson answered. "1 have never
said that I represent the I'NC football
to hear OTad case
by Woody Dovter
A series oi resolutions hy the Ciruduate
Professional Student Federjtion (GPSF).
including one proposing a referendum on
establishing a separate graduate student
government, will come up before Student
Legislature (SL) tonight.
The resolution specifies Nov. 14 as the
latest date for the referendum. Another
resolution concerns provisions of the
elections law the GPSF considers unfair.
Jim Becker, presiding officer of the
GPSF Senate, said if the resolutions are
delayed or defeated by SL, "petitions will
be started to achieve approximately the
"I don't feel there is much opposition
to establishing a separate graduate
student government among the average
undergraduate," Becker said. "The GPSF
has a constitution which has been
operating remarkably well since last
February and I see no reason why we
shouldn't be independent."
Becker said the GPSF constitution was
approved by approximately 05-; (,f
all voting graduate students in a
referendum last January 15.
In other action, the SI will tonider a
bill by Rep. Charles Gilliam to establish
the procedure for impeachment of
Student Government officials.
"There has never been a specific
provision in the Constitution for
impeachment," Gilliam said. "The
Student Constitution says you can
impeach someone but it doesn't say
Gilliam said anyone elected under the
election law is liable for impeachment
under his bill. This includes student body
president, vice-president and members of
It excludes dormitory governors and
certain appointive officers such as the
editors of the Yackety-Yack and the
Daily Tar Heel.
However, many of the appointive
officers, including student body treasurer
and the chairman of the Publications
Board, are liable.
To begin the impeachment procedure,
a number of legislators must sign the
articles of impeachment which spell out
the charges against an officer. The
number of signatures varies with the
officer being impeached.
Gilliam said the only ground for
impeachment in his bill is "malfeasance
of duty." However, it is up to the SL to
spell out exactly what malfeasance
After the necessary number of
signatures have been gathered, the articles
are introduced into SL and referred to
the Ethics Committee. That committee
must report the articles out with a
recommendation on the prima facae case
against the officer being impeached.
If the Ethics Committee recommends
there is a prima facae case, it would be up
to the Legislature to decide the same
question. If a simple majority of
Legislators voting cast their ballots yes,
the officer would be impeached.
After impeachment, the Legislature
would resolve itself into a court. The
articles of impeachment will specify two
SL members to act as prosecutor.
The accused would have the right to
choose his defense from anyone in the
student body. At the trial, witnesses
would be called and evidence would be
presented as in any court of law.
Following the trial, a two-thirds vote
of the Legislators would be required for a
conviction. After conviction, a majority
vote of the Legislators would remove the
officer from his position. The conviction
could be appealed to the Student
Supreme Court in points of law but not
in the finding of fact.
attacked Richardson's committee J
Paul Hooluhan. a 10 All-U C otfenMve
guard and now a graduate assistant .
"Everybody is satisfied with the
findings." Hooshan said "We do not back
you. The team is here en mavse to express
Bull Sigler. a sensor w.ngback. denied
the questions the committee had raised
concerning players' tearfulness to testify
before the Faculty subcommittee.
"Everybody in there sjsd exactly what
he thought." he said. "I told exactly what
I saw ."
John Bunting, a senior linebacker, told
Richardson. "I a -n't t'or.k you talked to
enough people. ; ou didn't talk to me.
Paul Miller or Johnny Cow ell."
Richardson, readme from his
subcommittee's report, cited an NCAA
News article which advwd coaches to
schedule water breaks to prevent heat
"You're not a doctor and neither am
I," Dooley said. "Water has nothing to do
with heat stroke. You don't know what
you're talking about."
Coach Jim Carmody. a coach
Richardson had praised in some reports,
said that "Bill Arnold was not mistreated
or abused. 1 was there when two coaches
picked him up."
After about 40 minutes, the team left.
"Some of the team members I talked
to said they could not disagree with what
. t . T.ir jTdson im a ft rw 3 r'i . '
don't believe that any of the team
members can honestly say we lied."
m. , . .
TODAY: partly cloudy and
warm; highs in the mid "70s. low in
the mid 50s: chance of showers this
Delay list selection
oimiii i s s ioner s aid student juries
by Greg Turosak
The Orange County i u r y
commissioners decided Wednesday to
accept a supplemental list of registered
voters as late as Nov. IS to insure
students of an equal chance of being
selected jurors for the next biennium.
The jury commissioners had originally
set the deadline for the voter list at Oct.
18. The commissioners use the list and
the tax rolls for choosing jurors.
Barry Nakell, president of the local
The commissioners set the Oct. 18
deadline to insure proper examination of
the list for removal of any ineligible
persons, he said.
Jury commissioners Ruth West and
Dewey W. King "seemed to accept the
idea that students were registering to vote
for the first time and were not aware they
had to register early," Nakell said.
"I hope that as a result of the
additional month, students will become
aware of the need to register to vote early
in order to qualify for jury duty," Nakell
said, "thereby allowing students to
chapter of the N.C. Civil Liberties Union,
appeared before the commissioners and
requested the deadline change.
"Most students thought they didn't
have to register until April since the
primaries are in May," Nakell said after
the meeting. He said students not
registering this fall are disqualifying
themselves from jury duty.
Nakell said there "was no intent to
disqualify students" from jury duty, but,
"by statute, the jury commissioners must
have the jury list by the beginning of
participate in the judicial process and
making it possible for young students to
have a jury composed of their peers "
Students may register to vote every
Thursday on the second 11 or of the
Municipal Building in Chapel Hill or any
day at the courthouse in Hillsborough.
The Bojrd of Elections vcill consider
Nov. 2 a proposal to provide a registrar
on campus The civil liberties union will
be represented at the meeting and plans
to request that more days be available for
registering at the municipal building.
ilm,, slower mow? tvants to keep in touch
by Jim Minor
Dr. Louis Round Wilson, the UNC
librarian, says he has slowed down since he
quit teaching in ll51). but he still wants to
keep in touch with students.
"I still work on some manuscripts and
other work." the 4-year-old librarian said
in a recent interview. "I want to keep in
touch with the students even though 1 can't
make public speeches anymore."
Wilson has been in touch with the
students since ll)01 when he became the
UNC librarian. His accomplishments
resemble a list of "Famous First Facts of
His energy and versatility is reflected in
his service as the first director of the UNC
Bureau of Extension. University Press and
School of Library Science. He was the first
editor of the "Alumni Review" and first
chairman of the N.C. Library Commission.
He also served as dean of the Graduate
Library School at the University of Chicago
and as chairman of the UNC Faculty
Committee on Publications. He was made a
Kenan Professor in ll20.
Wilson's office, in the graduate library
named alter him. is stacked with books,
pamphlets and manuscripts written or
edited In him. He has written various
histories of the Unicrsit. including "UNC
!l00-lo0: The Making ol a Modern
University" U57) jnd "UNC Under
Consolidation. luol-ll)do" "I guess 011
could say l"e been pretty energetic."
Wilson said, lie attributed his success in so
many areas to "sticking to a job and seeing
"1 used to play a lot of tennis until I got
tuberculosis in I -1 (." he said. "The doctor
told me 1 had to choose between playing
tennis and working. He said I couldn't do
both because of my health. 1 decided I
would rather work and le been doing it
ever since then."
His work has required a knowledge of
business. Financial backing and detailed
planning are required for the updating ol a
uniersity. "These buildings on campus
weren't always there." he said. "We had to
find people to pay for them. 1 proposed the
building ol the Graham Memorial in 1()20.
but we had to work for 1 1 years before we
found enough money to build it.
"I never got the things I was working on
mixed up with each other." he said. "There
was a time in 12( when I was mini: to
raise money for the library school, a steeple
for the Methodist Church, the new library,
the Graham Memorial and the University
Press all at the same time.
"I laid awake the other night, when I
should have been sleeping, thinking about
that time. It took many extra hours, but
somehow they all got built," he said with a
Despite the other projects he has
headed. Wilson's first devotion remains the
library. "I believe in what Bacon said, that
'Reading maketh the full man.' When I
became librarian in 1901. I was concerned
b- ausc 40 percent of the students were
destined to tail at least one subject." he
said, adding: l convinced the
administration to give reading prizes to
outstanding students and it helped to
stimulate an interest in books.
"Helping to get state and ledcral aid is
the most fruitful thing I've done for
libraries. We pushed this through the U.S.
Congress when I was chairman of the
American Library Association."
The aid helps all Chapel Hill libraries, he
said. Wilson said. "Very lew N.C. cities had
libraries before the aid came through. Now
every county has at least one."
He spoke with pride of the North
Carolina Collection in the library. "The
N.C. Historical Society had a near defunct
collection when I became librarian. It
amazed me that some of their rare books
were worth more than S 1 00. I put these in
glass cases with good locks and hunted for
"The library is a social institution." he
said. "It senes people in many different