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75 Vjrs of Editorial Freedom
Tuesday, December 7, 1971
Vol. 80, No. 79
Founded February 23, 1893
by Mark Whicker
Before Monday night, Princeton
sophomore center Andy Hirr.ol '.v--known
as a '"developing" big man.
perhaps a hope for the future.
But the future arrived too early t t
second-ranked Carolina, as the 6-9 Rimoi
scored 23 points to lead Princeton to a
shocking 89-73 win.
The Tar Heels picked the wrong night
to play badly. They shot 44.6 per cent,
way below their 63 per cent average.
George Karl and Bobby Jones fouled
out, and the usually accurate Dennis
.mil lip mum i i r ,ni, t.j m.;i4t m m-mf.
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"Not much happening, just studying for exams," is the
typical comment heard on the UNC campus about this time of
First exposed 'tiger cages
bv Cathey Brackett
Well-dressed, mild-speaking, over 30
Don Luce does not conform to th
typical conception of "anti war
Don Luce, a 36-year-old agricultural
economist turned journalist, is almost
more Vietnamese than American, having
spent the last 12 years in South Vietnam.
Last year, he and two Congressmen
made world headlines when they reveal
the discovery of the "tieer cages" locat
in Con Son, one of South Vietnam's
Luce again made news in May 1971
when his visa was withdrawn by
Members of the CarnMm ru .
tonipht it 7 , Vo ,r work on
Union o! at Hill HM ' "Hl "a"- Free
I sf fl' - '-r- " :v-t
W uycik went 2-for-9. After taking a 6-0
lead alter two Karl three-point plays. the
Tar Heels slowly came apart.
Meanwhile, "the 5.000 fans in Jadwm
Gymnasium were seeing Princeton put it
all together. Guard Ted Manakas played
jn almost flawless game in all
department and scored 21. All-America
candidate Brian Taylor, slowed by nb
injuries, scored 16 and took seven
Princeton overtook L'NC with 13:06
to go in the first half as Manakas began
his hot shooting. But UNC went back in
front, 25-20. on Jones' inside play-he
and Robert McAdoo led the Tar Heels
' - ' ' t
year. Perhaps that's
had to guess
. " -. -' v i V.
- - 'ir- M i - ... "'-r,
South Vietnamese government for
Luce's eviction provoked heated
response: Mary McC.rory in the
Washington livening Star, wrote, "The
special reasons seem to be one: He knows
Luce was in Chapel Hill Monday
discussing plans for his Indochina Mobile
I'ducation Project with local CIVIC leaders
and members of the N.C. Veterans for
The Indochina I:hibit. consisting of
photographs, drawings, cartoons, art
pieces, maps and documents of and by
the Vietnamese people, will be in the
Chapel Hill area on Jan. 19 and 20. The
exhibit will be displayed in either the
Great Hall or the Ackland Art Museum.
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1 announcing their concert, to be held
ticketS ff ,he Cncert are avai,ab,e in the
with twenty points each.
But Rinol kept drawing
overcoming Carolina's inside defenders.
His hook shot put Princeton ahead.
30-29, with 5:06 left, and after McAdoo's
tap-in the Tar Heels went without a field
goal in the last four minutes. Free throws
kept them within 36-34 at halftime.
Three baskets by Al Dusty kept
Princeton ahead early in the second half,
and then Jones picked up his fourth foul
with 16:33 remaining. He had scored
seven of UNC's first nine points in the
The teams traded baskets for awhile,
but then Princeton went ahead. 65-57,
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not what this pair is discussing, but if one
photo by Tad Stewart)
Luce will also be speaking one of these
dates as well as being available for
teaching some classes.
Luce said the main purpose of the
exhibit, which will be arranged
chronologically, is "to reveal the
Vietnamese as people and not statistics."
The exhibit is not a display of
atrocities. It pictures everyday life much
as it has been for thousands of years and
shares equal space with scenes of
war-related incidents and problems.
One of the more interesting display
items is a S400.0OO U.S. government
contract for the construction of new tiger
cages smaller than the old ones after
South Vietnamese officials had already
claimed that they were no longer being
Congressman L.H Fountain (D-N.C.)
will speak at the UNC Faculty Club
luncheon at 12:30 p.m. today in the Old
Well Room of the Carolina Inn.
Fountain, of the Second Congressional
District, will speak on "Federal Aid to
Higher Education, Prospects for the
Today's address marks the first time
Fountain has spoken on the UNC campus
since redisricting moved Orange County
from the Fourth to the Second
by Norman Black
The Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen
received a progress report form its street
vending committee Monday and viewed
preliminary public market designs for
vending on Franklin Street.
The board did not, however, take any
action on the report of the preliminary
Alderman Alice Welsh told the board
the designs were being presented to
with 10:15 to go. The Tigers kept
building the lead unt:J the Tar Heels had
to foul, and Manakas was deadly at the
line. But two McAdoo jumpers made it
0-7 1 with 2:22 left.
Then Carolina lost the ball twice mere
and Manakas sank two foul shots to
clinch the victory. Taylor's two break
away lay-ups did little but excite the
croud and make the game seem more
The Tar Heels and Tigers are now both
2-1. UNC plays Virginia Tech in
Carmichael Auditorium Saturday night.
"I can't wait for practice tomorrow."
by Sue English
Morrison dormitory reside n t s
petitioned the Student Stores Advisory
Committee Monday for a portion of the
profits in the Student Stores" snack bar
The dormitory representatives asked
Student Stores officials for 10 percent of
the snack bar profits for residence college
At the advisory committee's monthly
meeting, members also discussed
shoplifting, plans for deteriorating
Scuttlebutt and the Students Stores
The committee took no action on the
Morrison request but decided to review
the entire allocation of profits before
taking a position on the Morrison snack
bar profits. The group will draw up some
resolutions concerning campuswide
Student Stores' profits at its next
Another interesting report from the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee
denies that cases of paralysis found jn
116 prisoners who had lived in the tiger
cages stemmed from any neurological
disease or malnutrition but rather from
Luce is the co-author of the book.
"Viet Nam: The Unheard Voices" of
which the magazine "Choice" said,
"There is no other document that so
graphically portrays the presumed mood
of the South Vietnamese people and the
present state of their torn society."
Luce is probably one of America's
foremost experts on Vietnam. He spent
the first five years of his stay there living
among the villagers. From 19ol until his
resignation in 1967. Luce served as the
director of the International Voluntary
Services ( I VS) in South Vietnam.
Since his resignation as director of
1VS, Luce has turned his talents to
journalism and research on Vietnam. He
was engaged as Research Secretary by the
World Council of Churches in 1969 to
formulate a plan on the problem
TODAY: mostly cloudy and
warmer with a chance of rain; high
in the mid 50's, low in the low 40s:
probability of precipitation 40
inform the aldermen of the committee's
"One of the problems with vending
plans last summer was that the board was
not in on the planning." Mrs. Welsh said.
"The presentation will be a progress
report on where we stand now and what
u'e ve been doing in the last three
The area proposed for vending by the
committee is the south side of Franklin
Street from Varley's Men's Shop to the
CToss-walk in front of the post office.
sa:d disappointed Tar Hee! coach Dean use fga fta
Smith. "Ue did not plav cood detent 10-23 0-1
and Rimoi wa a big :ador j---,, 7-9 6-9
Preis O-C 0-0
T have said before trut anv of the top h!' W l
thirty teams m the cour.trv can beat each cm-dij - r-s i r
other on a e:ven n:cht 'and Princeton iTnil'" 11 0-0
proved it tonight O'Dor.en 0-0 0-0
FGV- FT'.'- E's:r-n 0-1 cv-0
pr-CETON FGA FTA p TP C9f5 15TT
Ds"v 4-c C-o 6 A $
Xe':r ': 6-7 1 5 S
Tay ir.r o-l-i C-3 7 3 if,
V3-3-3S 715 7-9 r l : 1 PRINCETCN 56 53-39
B"d 1-C 1-2 1 13 UNC 34 3? 73
S.?a!osca 5-6 0 0 r 1 CO ATT-4 .900
33-53 23-33 3'- 17 s? 0"icu!i-Hffn,a, jndSaar
Morrison representatives sjid the
dormitory needs the money for physical
improvements, social programs and
academic programs. Specific allocations
wouM be made b the Morrison
l.xecutive Hoard and the Morrison
"Ihe Snack Bar has a monopoly
portion and pays no rent to the
University while taking up space
equivalent to at least eight rooms," said a
statement released by Morrison governor
Another issue discussed at the meeting
profits in the Student Stores' snack bar in
Officials at the meeting estimated
shoplifting losses are running higher than
they did last year when they amounted to
Student Stores officials attributed the
increase in profits to the increased
problem," one offical said. "A different
student was caught with stolen
merchandise each day last week."
The action was intensive Monday afternoon at one of the regular afternoon soccer
games on the lawn in front Carr Dormitory. (Staff photo by Tad Stewart)
"W'e have attempted to find a location
where vending would not impede the
flow of vehicular or pedestrian traffic,
where it would not interfere with existing
businesses, and where it would not be a
nuisance per se," Mrs. Welsh said.
Alderman Joe N'2ssif, another member
of the board's vending committee, agreed
with Mrs. Welsh.
"Our working concept is to locate a
market place and overcome most of the
objections which were raised in the past,"
Nassif said. "W e view the entire street in a
The question of what to do with the
impending demise of the Scuttlebutt was
also discussed at the meeting. I ast year's
Advisory Committee proposed to tear
down the building due to the large
expense involved in restoring it.
A representative from the Student
Stores said. "The building is still in
terrible shape, but it will last until this
summer, and if any changes have to be
made, they will be made then."
"Ihe chancellor expressed a wish to
maintain the Scuttlebutt if possible," he
said. "Vending machines were being
placed in buildings around the area to
replace those in the Scuttlebutt, but
chairmen of various departments have
requested the machines he removed."
In a financial statement released by
the Student Stores October 31.
comparing a four-month period ending
October 31, 1 971, with October 31,
1970, it was shown that profits increased
considerably during the year.
broad perspective, where the market
place is only one aspect of the total
picture. This is a workable location which
could become an exciting area of the
Town Manager Art Berger and design
students from N.C. State University then
presented the aldermen with preliminary
sketches of seven different vending stalls.
The vending committee plans to brick
in the grassy pods between the curb and
See Aldermen, page 2