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Vol. 80, No. 58
m. 1 1 J
by Mark Whicker
Sport s Writer
As the Clemson Tigers, armed with
momentum and a tough defense, invade
Kenan Stadium today at 1:30, Tar Heel
Coach Bill Dooley finally appears to have
all his fortifications ready.
The long-awaited return of tailback
Ike Oglesby, plus a healed Geof Hamlin at
fullback, will restore Carolina's backfield
to its early-season status, although
Oglesby probably will not start because
his damaged leg muscles have not fully
regained their strength.
Paul Miller and Lewis JoUey, who
combined for the two point conversion
that beat William and Mary last week,
36-35, continue to hold down the fort at
quarterback and wingback. And Dooley
may need a maximum performance out
of every one of his weapons to whip the
UNC basketball team displays
by Mark Whicker
Varsity basketball practices at Carolina these days
are protected from curious eyes by barricades and
curtains, but the kind of talent that Coach Dean
Smith has assembled this year is no secret to
With four starters returning from last year's NIT
champs, combining with heralded 6-10 transfer
Robert McAdoo, the Tar Heels have been ranked
highly in pre-season national polls and most observers
give them a slight edge over Maryland for ACC
Smith unveils the Heels today in the Blue-White
game in Carmichael Auditorium, scheduled to start at
4:30, or approximately 30 minutes after the
UNC Clemson football game in Kenan Stadium.
And along with the seemingly endless string of
varsity talent. Smith has recruited five singularly
talented freshmen who will mix it up with the varsity
He will watch it from the sideline as freshman
coach Bill Guthridge, coaching the Whites, tries to
break the five-game winning streak of assistant coach
Lotz, however, has an arresting amount of
firepower. Captain Dennis Wuycik (18.4 points per
game last year) leads off the Blue starting lineup, with
To comply ivith new policy
by Cathey Rrackett
All UNC fraternities and sororities have
corrected or have made definite steps
toward the required correction of the fire
hazards cited in a recent fire inspection
report, according to Pete Hall, assistant
dean of men.
The corrections were made in
compliance with a new fire prevention
policy formulated by Hall, Chapel Hill
Fire Inspector J.H. Robertson and Chapel
Hill Fire Chief Everett Lloyd after the
by Ellen Gilliam
The "living-learning" concept of
residential living one of the University's
only remaining alternatives for creating
attractive living conditions for dormitory
according to the five participants in
Thursday's night panel discussion on
The panel also called for more interest
on the part of the University in providing
"decent and adequate" housing for
married and foreign students.
The panel, sponsored by the Carolina
Union Current Affairs Committee,
included Robert Kepner, director uf
Residence Life; Walter Daniels, Governor
of Granville Residence College; Al Hayes,
a member of the committee that
Tigers in this week's ACC showdown.
Clemson and Carolina are both
unbeaten in the league. If the Tigers win,
they have an excellent shot at the title
because they get both Maryland and State
at home -namely. Death Valley.
If Carolina wins, another victory next
week at Charlottesville would clinch a tie
going into the Duke game Nov. 20. The
Tar Heels have never won an ACC
football title, although they shared one
with State in 1963.
The team that spoiled their sole
possession of the crown that year was
Clemson, which has won five ACC titles
and tied for another.
The Tigers shut out crippled Duke in
Norfolk 3-0 Oct. 9, then beat Virginia
32-15 and Wake Forest 10-9. Both close
wins were decided by the toe of Eddie
October 24 fire that gutted the Delta
Kappa Epsilon fraternity house.
Robertson will inspect the fraternity
and sorority houses again beginning
Some of the corrections involved are
the lowering of amperage of fuse boxes,
installation of new fan motors and the
charging up of fire extinguishers. Hal said
houses that have ordered new fan motors
which will not be installed by the time of
the inspection will not be penalized.
Most of the corrections are a matter of
house-cleaning, and thus inexpensive to
presented the "no vancancy" report on
Chapel Hill housing problems: Joe Grier,
Governor of Morrison Residence College;
and Steve Saunders, Chairman of the
Residence College Federation.
The University is moving toward
special interst centers as a possible way of
making dorm living more attractive in the
future, Saunders said.
"We used to think that distributing
people with differing interests all around
campus would promote interesting living
situations for most students," Saunders
said, "But now we have come to realize
many students want to live with people
with whom they have common interests."
Saunders expressed regret at the
discontinuation of Project Hinton, the
residential experiment which existed for
two years out at Hinton James. He said it
V.;r o EJitf.ru! . .-J
Saturday, November 6. 1971
Ci em son's overall kicking game is
excellent. Jeff Siepe and Don Kelley -re
dangerous punt returners. The pur.tir.g ot
Tony Anderson was impressive in the
victory over the Deacons.
Dooley, however, is just as concerned
about the Tiger passing. Both Tuhr.e and
William and Mary burned the Tr Heel
Tommy Kendrick rolled up ever 1 .400
yards passing both his sophomore and
junior years. Now that Coach Hootie
Ingram has moved ace defensive back
Don Kelley to flanker, Kendrick has
another fine receiver to go with tight end
The running game is bolstered by a
former quarterback contender,
hard-running Rick Gilstrap. Other runners
are Heide Davis, Rick Bukowsky and
rising Sophomore Bobby Jones and McAdoo joining
in the frontcourt.
At guard, junior George Karl, who averaged a
deceiving 12.3, will start with either Darrell lilston or
Ray Nite, both sophomores.
Lotz also has three outstanding freshmen: o 1
Ray Harrison from Greensboro. 6-10 lid Stahl from
Columbus, Ohio and 67 Craig Swanson from Long
If that isn't enough, there's always hot-shooting
John O'Donnell (23.9 with the freshmen).
On the White side, Guthridge will probably start
five seniors, led by 6-6 Bill Chamberlain, last year's
most valuable player in the NIT.
Another returning starter, Steve Previs, has been
one of the best defenders in the South ever since he
was a sophomore.
The center is 610 Craig Corson; other starters are
deadeye Kim Huband and improving Billy Chambers.
On the bench, there's spectacular 6- 7 freshmen
Don Washington from Washington. D.C. and 6-8
Donn Johnston, who played a vital role in the NIT
win as a sophomore when Wuycik went out with a
Guard John Austin, transfer Roger Jamison, who
played with McAdoo at Greensboro's Smith High and
scrappy freshman guard Brad Hoffman round out the
to iDreveiit fire
the individual houses, Hall said.
However, the New requirements have
caused some problems in the living
situation. Hall specifically referred to a
requirement calling for the removal of
certain doors to private individuals'
rooms. Hall spoke of several fraternity
members who had moved out of the
fraternity houses because of such action.
Hall talked with Chief Lloyd about the
possibility of using fireproof curtains to
replace doors. Lloyd agreed the use of
such curtains would comply with the
was a lack of faculty interest and
cooperation that halted the project.
"But the program is not dead." said
Saxmders, and many of the students hope
to revive it in the near future.
Kepner said three current issues
involved in the housing question are the
need for adequate housing, desirable
housing and meaningful learning
"'Living-learning' is the educational
philosophy. Kepner said. "It
significantly reverses the roles of the
institution and the student."
But the primary burden for initiating
and following through with
"living-learning" programs lies with the
primary educators, namely the academic
community and the faculty. Kepner said.
As for the problem of adequate
housing, Kepner said the University has
Defensively, the T:eers held Mt Wae
F-e-t or. the g:! '.me with middle
!:r.ebaker Larr Hefr.er. a 23-pour,Jer
from Charlotte rated -
The defence car. be m "vcd. however,
on the ground. In the a:r, the secondary
has had marked success, intercept:-?!
Auburn's Pat Sullivan four times.
Ben Anderon. Bobby J-hnon ar.d
Siepe are the main reasons -a h S-:!!iv an.
has been the only quarterback to pas ,
Clemson all year.
Dooley cot a good performance from
reserve tailback Billy Hite last week.
After finding out ten minutes before the
game that he would start. Hite hulled
William and Mary for 14b yards
Miller continued his bid for conference
player of the year by coolly directing the
Heels to two quick touchdowns at the
end of both halves, pitching out to Joiley
on the option for the final score and
passing to Joiley for the winning
When Hamlin and Oglesby were well
and working together, Carolina had one
of the top ground offenses in the
country. "But just about anybody could
have gained yards Saturday." said Hite.
"Our line was unbelievable.'"
Guards Ron Rusnak and Bobby
Walters, tackles Jerry Sain and Bob Pratt
and center Bob Thornton will all be
returning next season, too. The "question
mark' line has turned into an
exclamation point; in fact, in a couple of
games it was Carolina's best offensive
The defense was pushed around
shamefully by W & M Saturday, but as
the Indians made a desperation drive Bud
Grissom naiJet the quarterback and
Richard Stilley made a saving
Both had played solidly all year,
abetted by crashing ends Bill Chapman.
Gene Brown and Bill Brafford, tackles
Robbi VandenBroek, Eric Hyman and
Pete Talty and top-drawer line-backers
John Bunting, Ricky Packard, Terry
Taylor and Mike Mansfield.
Jim Webster will play more today after
recovering from three injuries in his
In the backfield. Rusty Culbreth, Lou
Angelo, Phil Lamm and Stilley brace
themselves for another aerial attack.
Good passers, when protected from the
Tar Heel pass rush, have moved the ball
well against Carolina this year.
It may come down to the kicking
game: Nick Vidnovic's punting has been a
bigger surprise than the offensive line,
and Ken Craven is an accurate placekicker
w ithin certain ranees.
In addition to the formal requirements
of the policy, an investigation of various
types of alarm systems is being carried
out by Robertson and Hall.
After all information . concerning
alarms is collected, it will be presented to
the fraternities and sororities who will
have the option of installing an alarm
system. Alarm systems are only required
by law in the newer houses.
Hall cited the cooperation of individual
fraternities in the election of fire marshals
'"who plan to do more than just one fire
drill per semester."
no plans to build any new dorms in the
next year. He mentioned, however, the
class of "38 is planning to build a S2
million international student complex.
Kepner explained that the state doesn't
provide funds for the upkeep of the
dorms and consequently the University,
must charge dorm residents to maintain
the low cost housing.
"It's either required housing or higher
rents," he said.
Kepner said he realizes married
students housing is m need of
improvement and more units are needed.
Kepner mentioned a recently
completed study by the University
Planning Office which calls for 300
additional units for married students.
Nothing has been done on that proposal
et. he said.
DTH staff photographer Scott Stewart took, this interesting shot of the Bell Tower
Friday. Almost makes one think they could walk on it, huh7
pleased ivith results
b Ellen Gilliam
The Coalition for Grass announced
this week the campus grass preservation
campaign, which began on Oct. 12, has si
far been a success.
The beautification group, headed by
sophomore Nancy Elliott, credited the
campaign's success to the goodwill of
students and faculty who have observed
the detour signs and used the walks.
The Physical Plant, in cooperation
with CFG, re-seeded and placed straw
over many worn paths and then urged
walkers to avoid the renovated areas with
signs that read: "Detour: Photosynthesis
in Process," and "Be a Nonconformist:
Use the Walks."
New green grass sprang up within two
weeks to replace well-worn paths in Polk
and McCorckle places.
The coalition plans to focus its
attentions in the upcoming weeks on
TODAY: partly cloudy and
warmer; highs in the low 70s:lows
in the mid 40s; chance of
precipitation 10 percent today. 30
Al Haves referred to the "gilded
ghettos" in Chapel Hill and suggested the
University take more respons.bility for
student housing or that students give
some thought to the idea of a student
The "gilded ghettos" are thoe private
housing facilities such as University
Gardens; places regarded as "nice" by
students but which still have thm walls
and often shoddy construction. Haves
"It is ofte more profitable to scrimp
on the quality of housing for students
and take advantage of the student's
situation." Haves said.
The student housing market and
demand pushes prices up for working
class people who would ordinarily live in
the housing students n.. ocdnv, he
Founded February 23. 1893
encouraging new students to join and
work for campus beautification. Anyone
interested may sign up at the Unson
information desk for a conference, Miss
Coalition member Lee Corum plans to
submit a plan to the Building and
Grounds Committee for the aquisition
and placement of more trash cans around
The Physical Plant earlier objected to
buying more of the big hi ue-and-white
trash cans like those in The Pit and beside
the Union on the grounds they were too
difficult to empty.
The cans Corum plans to suggest are
wired baskets suspended on poles.
According to Coram, the wire recepticles
will be easy to empty and will be placed
in the vicinity of buildings that have
maintenance men already on hand who
could empty them.
"We're using the wrong psychology in
handling the trash problem if we simply
say 'We have four men who walk around
picking up paper as their jobs so we'll just
throw it down and they can pick it up.'
We need to take a positive approach and
provide recepticles," Corum said.
The coalition also plans to look into
the possibility of locating major parking
areas for bicycles in strategic places
around campus. Some students have been
complaining about having to dodge
bicycles and tripping over them when
coming out of classes, said Comm.
Daniels discussed the "continental" or
German concept of University housing in
which the University assumes no
responsibility for the living conditions of
The other concept is the
"Oxford-Cambridge" idea of
"hvir.g-learnir.g," Daniels said.
"More private housing like Granville
Towers may be part of the answer to the
housing problem," Daruels said. "But
prices could be dominated and pushed
upward if private enterprise controlled
Joe Grier said Morrison students think
the profit made by the Morrison snack
bar and the laundry should be channeled
back into dorm maintenance and needs.
He also called for more interest in the