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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 08, 1971, Page 1, Image 1

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t i Mill -A -rfA, i I i i mm ur i th Monday, November 8, 1971 Vol. 80, No. 59 Gridders take ead. in r wim e by Mark Whicker Carolma-C'lemvon wa-. v i a-, the v :r ACC '.howdown of 19"! . 'y A si! the 'f ig'ers did Saturday afterr.-.-' r. wa. d.'.w up. By hull time the 7a: M-.-.-i . hid rolled up soms fanciful '.tutr-.'i.s 20-2 .r. 'hr-.t downs, 1 HO V, in rush:-.;' a.-dairc. 141 29 m passing va:J-: a: i v the end of the veeo.nd quarter 'he Heel, ha J 13 points on their w ay to a -.:.tory whuh pave them the Atlantic Coa-.t Cor.tererue lead. In fad, the final '-'re a, the nv.: unimpressive Carolina statisti.. the 2o 13 tally did not begin " re fie. t ? he difference between th- two teams. Aided by the surprise mo-, e '1 Lewis J .iley to tailback (Ike Oglesby gamed B lies despite by A I Thomas Spirts Writer The scene was strangely familiar in Ca r in l c h a e 1 Auditorium Saturday at ternoon. All-American Hill ChamberLun was coolly manipulating the basketball and following the act by connecting on smooth, artful jump shots. All-American Dennis Wuycik was busy working under the basket for Larry Miller-type lay-ups and deftly swishing outside jumpers. deorge Karl was literally all over the court despite a bothersome back injury, leading the attack and diving for the ball. Steve Pre vis was beaming with confidence, directing the offense and B j ' i IMw-7 r -4e t f f Robert McAdoo scores iw'0 his ,s points in the Blue-White game, held Saturday in Carmichael Auditorium. yAoo led Blue scoring. See related stories and photos, page 3. (Staff photo by ciiff?,mson HilklDOFoiigli may lose knit mill. Whittaker Knittin-,M:1!s s .......i.iiti-i.. -iit.irr. : sites for now the nf :i ;i (,- jiLion dyeing and finishing plant wh:cas to Kvated near Hillsborough. .;0rJ? to company president Richard J11- The apparent dIS1on not to lo.atc in Oranec ("ountv w 5naJt JtKr t!K' Board of County ( "loners- Thursday voted against f-'J,,ne 5(7.000 for sewer lines to t!"int- Opposition l,u" p!j!lt "ncerned the volume of ld hc Proposed plant would discllai Countv oarJ Chairman H.irvev Bennet a;J; eposes t!ie location of - , ,--!s o" o'" nlav m the to-rth q 'he Metis ?a:r.ed 29 " yaris .r. iVj, o U ' -J pjj Miller. h:s and arm both as harp as ever, h.t 12 of 19 pas,es for I "5 -'d'- fAo se.or.d-half pa, : . ( -.v-,rs Johr. M.Makm mat.hed the Tar Heel tou.hds.wn output. Ki.ker Ken f ry.;r.. h:s hand bandaged heavily after r reakir.g a hone while playing defensive tj.kle in pra.tLe. broke a Carolina record Aith lour field goals to make the difference. 7 he Heel defense was so persistent that riot one did golden toe FdJ.e Seieler. who has kicked 62-yard field goals under pressure in practi.e before, get within sight of the posts in the first h ! The 7 :gers did end up with 14 :ir--.t defeat Whites Cham I ball-hawking to the obvious discomfort of 'he opposition. The Blues beat the Whites Hi -73, but the real interest was in the individual and team performances, not the final score. With the Tar Heels ranked as high as second in the nation in several pre-season polls, the interest was more intense than ever. Besides the "regulars" whom Carolina fans have come to know during recent successful years, there were others on the hardwood court demonstrating unusual basketball prowess and pleasing not only the fans but head coach Dean Smith as well. Junior transfer Robert McAdoo, standing 6-10 barefooted, was a towering and reassuring figure around the the Whittaker mill or any other "wet industry" in the Hillsborough area. At the special meeting of the board Thursday night, he cited a report from Arthur Cooper, assistant secretary for resource management in the State Department of Natural and I conomic Resources. Cooper's report said. "Our assessment ot available water resources strongly suggests that Hillsborough industrial development m the future not include the turther addition ot wet industry alter the arrival of Whittaker." Th. report also reco: mend uCu i hat a ( ar w rat The Ta: 1H j . . e . ' M. T w - - ' -; ? . i ( ' j. , - " ' - : r.v.d goa.. tro.T; ar- Ir. the se. r.d p- .r hit b.'.'. S.gler with a 25-ard pas, ar.d Car.h-.a c ,t a f:rt do a.-; .n the f;-.e t. later. Miller ther. :-::.uled t . Jete-..-.e end Bruce Dec U;. A pa- to bar! Bethea c : ('-r,l;r.- t ti,'. . - w - . . I . . - . s- : - moved the HeeS lo:... C.h I V: D "".'! e" decided to g, for mv. and Jet! Siepe i t C!enw,n r.ted and Ro-t ( ulbreth de a hrhhunt 5-.urd ichd wn 0 enain basket. He netted IS points to lea d the Blues in scorim:. Sophomore Bobby J, powering his wa f'r es Ma ebciunds and blocking shots, issuing a warning to varsity regulars that he did not intend to p e r f o r m like an i n e x p e r i e n c e d sophomore. Freshman Ld Stalil displayed his potential, collecting 10 points and leading all rebounders with 10. In the game itself, the Blues, including Karl, Wuycik. McAdoo, Jones and Stahl, jumped to a quick lead over the Whites, including Chamberlain, Previs, Billy Chambers, Don Washington and Don Johnston. By the time the first half was approaching a close the Blues darted to a commanding 46-25 advantage on a basket by Stahl. The margin at half time was trimmed to 49-33, but assistant coach John Lotz's Blues seemed well on their way to running Freshman coach Bill Gutliridge and his White team out of Carmichael. After a short intermission - five minutes - the momentum suddenly changed. Now the Whites were the ones getting all the breaks. Chamberlain led the charge, garnering numerous assists and consistently riddling the basket with his patented turn-around jump shots. The Blues began to wilt under the pressure, and with 11 minutes remaining the Whites had moved to within seven points at 59- 52. The margin staved from nine to twelve points for almost three minutes, with the two squads exchanging baskets and foul shots. Slowly, methodically, the Blues began rebuilding their lead. The Whites had been just too far behind to catch up. With a little over three and one-half minutes remaining. Chambers cut the Blues' lead from 16 to 14 points. When Chambers went up for the shot, however, Karl suddenly crashed to the floor. Obviously in pain. Karl was helped off the court and into the dressing room. The coaches later calmed fears of a re-injury to his back, an ankle injury, saying Karl had suffered a charlie horse. The final three minutes of the battle were little different than the preceeding three, with the Blues holding on to the remnants of their first half lead. Chamberlain, voted "most valuable player" in the National Invitational Tournament last year, was high scorer w ith 32 points. TODAY: clear, windy and cold: highs in the law to mid 40"s: lows in the mid 20: probability of precipitation near zero. Whittaker be limited to 250.000 of discharge per d. HilNborouc: enlarged -ewer treatment riant is approved by the State Department of Natural and L: conomic Resources. The state agency would also "carefully monitor" the volume and quality ot discharge from the Hillsborough treatment plant. the report sJK. The report also said "there must be an understanding between the county and the town and Whittaker that curtailment or interruption could be necessary in order to avoid a municipal treatment plant discharge that would violate the r..k. and Sigler T. m:r. Ktr.d::k then hit McMk.r. w ith a ;0-ider ar.d the Tigers sa ( r"- ''- f"st time. the sua. the didn t like. Terry Tal;r rr.-mr'!;. intercepted a Kendrick pass Miller t t- the air again, hitting Bethea ,n.e and Jrhr.r.y Cowel! twice. On- the cisl'.t. Miller relied cut. waved Bethea -d Siglcr deeper into the end i ne .rn.d ran tor the overdue touchdown, with 45 seconds left. Ker.dn.k plived right into Carolina hands then, firing another interception, this time to Culrreth. And who said C arolina can't score quickly? Sigler ran tor 15. Geof Hamlin broke loose tor 14. Miller hit Sigler on the sideline for 1". and Craven booted a 37-yard field goal - ilk L ' . -o. .' iT,rs t SI T A. ., " J P ... .': . i o. :.,ov,;o' rllflltVS' ;'o Van Cri-n L tL-c rn o rf hie ronrr? -CAf IXVll VldlVII ll V l J VM1V Vl tU IWWIW I 1 c, -' " - . c . c- Saturday's game with Clemson. UNC won, 26-13, in a game At 8 p.m. Thursday .Bella Afosii Representative Bella S. Abzug, a leader in the women's rights movement and in the el to-1 to end the Vietnam war, will speak at S p.m. Thursday in Memorial Hall. Free tickets for her speech will be distributed beginning today at the Student Union Information Desk. Rep. Abzug's speech is sponsored by the Carolina Forum and the Association of Women Students. The Democratic representative to Congress from the 19th District in New York City. Mrs. Abzug has been outspoken in her advocacy of various causes during this term, her first in the U.S. House. " A graduate of the Columbia School of Law where she was editor of the Law Review. Rep. Abzug has practiced law in New York City since 1947, specializing in labor and civil rights cases. She has been active in organizing numerous community campaigns for peace, banning nuclear weapons testing, open housing and other urban problems. Her involvement in the peace movement began in 1962 with the resumption of nuclear testing by both the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. She helped organize support for the nuclear test ban treaty on both state and national levels. From this beginning, she became a principal figure in the union of the peace movement and the politicians in the "Dump Johnson" movement in 1968. While in Congress, she has been a leader for the Eno River dow nstrcarn." Hillsborough Mayor Fred Cates said the Whittaker plant met town standards for a desirable industry and maintained the area had to provide employment for its citizens. The plant 'would have employed up to 100 workers in the initial phase of its operations. Cates said Juiiccs ot the company locating their plant in Orange County appear exceedingly dim because other communities m the region are making "u'l sorts ot concessions" to attract new industrv . C-o:: . H v.- l-m. rla.ed J :.- S--g:t .r. H.-w he ......J--': r.- u-v :r. o. Car.-hn.i TD "The- d.dn": he:p." ., . , - . - . . ! , -Clemen t. u r-urd ID dr.-,-.- trom the three I'M" helped the T: civmc tnem - tirt As Nick 'idvn;c kept w i-s. p..: uwa and over the dangerous lie : .tO..AO. Ic..c..c. -I-- t position. i v 1 ' i -rr. cAtpv-l 1V i f in(I fniir field POals which pave the and photos, page in the moves to end U.S. involvement m the Vietnam war and in Congressional efforts to end the draft. When the Pentagon Papers controversy arose, she introduced a rare "resolution of inquiry" calling for the release of the papers and other important d uu-nents pertaining to U.S. involvement in Southeast Asia. Rep. Abzug played a leading role in the election of John Lindsay to the mayor's chair in New York. She organized and still heads the Taxpayer's Campaign for Urban Priorities in New York, wnich received a major share of the Jethrc Tail's Ian Anderson gyrates Auditorium nderson wild antics kept eeniiii (Staff photo by Cliff KoIovsrn c 11 i V. v " v 4 . . P - ,V I . ' . T 4 ' - '' - ?' o?o'-,V' " o - ' . . Heels first nlacc in I fit ACC. See related li 3. (Staff photo by Cliff KJos.n I to pealc i. credit tor Lmdsav vivt :.. .. 1 In add:ton ! t!;e-.e ,ot: began a movement m 1 '".' ',- York City a separate t ate Sr. the dissolution the - ti rural-dom.nated -tai-Albany. New Y-,rk ReP V :- :0 h: significant rde s.n th.- ;-i nat! T.a! w -n.en 's . . : ' She has appeared . n :.. , ; numerous areas ' ' the c o.'r. the mjb;!;.at!' in ( -t w one effective political a.ti'-r, e;. equal fights for women. th. 4 -4 ' i c v . .' madly before a full house in Carmichael an electric spark in the crowd thrnuuhuui the : A ft '" - . - 'I r mi. - - - i. ; . mil : i j c..-l

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