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by Susan Shackelford
Sports f" :r , "
Vound tus stadium is a countr n
slartoi- iina's own Chapel
Oa the stadium's south side ,
N.C. Hi Fair and the blue Wv
picture oiT)orton Arena traditi.
marks of Raleigh, a capital city natursly:
chauvinistic about its hometown red,
hi - and Wolfpack
O the northside is a superhighway,
crstate 40. TKe interstate serves as tr
ajc1 link between t'-etwocomr
v, c rerer fo
C .ter Scadium is t
' she vdou n between
Ci 'na. Over 50
$ for the gar
er-courged to prete;.
, rr on instead of
l not easily handle lb 4 " -t
,uet going on at" !h:t sa
Atmosphere is themo
or w hert those arch-rivals v
. . : Carolina gave Stzi Ats first defeat
tfe 1974 season, a 33-14Vloss In Chagel
s Hti. Cbut the previous year State edged
' Car lina 28-26. That was State Head
Coach Lou Holtz's first ,win over
Nether team has won two strain SN
weeks his season. State is 0-2 in thes
conference after last week's 37-22 loss at '
tMaryiavi and an early-season loss (jQ'
22) to VVui e Forest. State's o er;-hecrd
lis 3-3, adding in wins over East C. " Ina,
Florida and Indiana and a - lc to
Carolina is even ( 1-1 ) in the commence,
with a loss to Maryland, and win: over
Virginia. This past week the Heelslost a
close non-conference game0 against
nationally-ranked Notre Damc, 21-14.
With a loss to no. 1 ranxed Ohio State
and win over William and Maty, the
Heels are 2-3 overall.
Records won't be a Win consideration
in this ganie. This rivalry boils down to
ies,pect and according to many, bragging
rhi& for a year.
Of f e nsiv ely, " UNC piay have t " - '
advantage if SUtt - continues to h:r ."
problems "with fatahl-is and intercepts
Though averaging 331 yards a ,
State has fonibkd 19 times an v -ad
seven Interceptions. Quarterb.:. i-ae,
Buelc. freshman running .1. Ted
Brrrt and flanker Elijah '' , shall lead'
the Pack against the UNC ';rense, which
last veek.held Notre V .,;e scoretessfor
three qaarters. '
L'NC's offense m&y;be hampered by the
' Nsnce of tailback James Retterson, vho
,s j. doubtful staiicriiitcr u.lur ing a thigh'
muscle two weeks, ago. Fc11.v ta":bk
Mii. -Voight, however, is heading the
co- , ittve in rushing 4.5 yards- a crry "
l"'Sa-rdi a garao:. Starting
'cji. . w l-'I PachalL who plaved
weh, V2 cars ago n the 2S-26 l)NC los."
Paschaiiahd the L'NC offensive line
have beer mtprovmg with each game,
Ke ing U NC on thi inside is junior center
by Dan Fesperman
A committee to handle student grievances
concerning alleged v iolations of Title IX has
been established by Assistant to the
Chancellor Susan H. Ehringhaus and is now
Title IX, a section of the 1972 federal
Omnibus Education Act, prohibits
discrimination on the basis of sex under
education program or activity receiving
The regulations pertain to admissions,
financial aid, academic programs, student
activities, student affairs, housing, athletics
Ehringhaus, in charge of implementing
Title IX regulations at UNC, said, "The
major effort of the committee will be to
ensure that this institution is in compliance
with the areas under Title IX."
The committee, chaired by Associate
Dean of Student Affairs James O. Cansler,
will consider grievances in written form only
after the student filing it has unsuccessfully
sought aid from the administration official
most directly involved.
If the committee decides that a violation of
Title IX has occured, it then recommends to
Ehringhaus how the violation should be
Ehringhaus would then advise the proper
administration official to correct the
infraction. If the official still makes no
attempt to remedy the problem, she would
then advise Chancellor N. Ferebee Taylor to
Until now, all student grievances not
under the jurisdiction of the student court
were appealed directly to the chancellor, but
Ehringhaus said the committee will be more
Cansler said the committee is primarily
advisory in nature, but added, "that does not
mean that the committee doesn't have any
weight. I think it definitely will have some."
Faculty "and staff complaints regarding
Title IX will be handled by the Faculty
Grievance Committee, the non-faculty
Grievance Committee and the University
Staff Employee Grievance Procedure.
The effect of Title IX on men's and .
women's athletic programs has been a major
source of confusion during the past year.
Ehringhaus, in charge of implementing
Title IX regulations at UNC, said, "The
major effort of the committee will be to
-ensure that this institution is in compliance
with the areas under Title IX."
i. $ As State's Lou Boltz wonders just how
needed to beat
noma's Bill Doolev has
: scoring an 80-
.v ilv on the minds
rJ-ools. The 77
,T"c- ircL and Tar i
A one tean
" .arey, who h.
k pv-"vas cor
,iir 1.: studem
i was s
"Lauiiv.uuii ;k , dieted " u
It will be very closi They key s
defense; Carolir: -s defend
impressed me last wtk. If they can just
get some deep passs-coverage, w ell be in A
tip sersor Katea Culler said it will be
anybody's garner "It'll be close. It
wouldn't surprise rse to see Carolina win.
The odds ate stacked against us, bfet we
always do what ve aren't supposed to.
Like last weekv I was at the Notre Dame
game fully .expecting us to win."
But thevbest view of what the typical
student thought of the game came from
State junior; David Brickner, who said,
'TrrTpYi.UV positive we're going to win.
Maybe it V because I'm going to get so
drunk Friday night.. As for the rivalry. :
welh you're- over there and we're over
here... pretty heavy. The oni important,
thing is for -everybody to get eood and
drunk." , , " Ts "
CamreiL He ill faee"!tats'$
outstanding middle guard, Tom Higpn
""Both teams runa s c-mart-UxieVo"
defeTx?e whit, Carolina "uses a powet-I
sOffems; and State has a twin veer.
4 ,OrvJefnse State also fcts kevspr.iy
.from dcfi.:.3Ae f-ck Ralph StiingtCi
tacI Dan Meier and Doug Carter, end
erJ Ron Banther. "For UNC, Ronny
Johnson is expected back at safety after
?-dd;r,:d w Ith a shcidef tmuryT
and in ha line; end Bill Perdue takes his -AC"
Ief nsi c-p!r r-of-tho-uek
- o into the gimc, ' f
In pres conference th Aeek both
; - coaches sa 14 ' they d id n' t t hink s - a n y
emotion - car riJi over between season.
C Iven this iew and. the uncertain quahty
of trie teams,, dictated by their respective
" records, the Carolina-State battle
appears a toss-up, with the aim-. -.sphere of
the day taking precedence.
The Department of Health, Education
and Welfare decided this summer that Title
IX requires equal funding on a
proportionate basis in athletics for both
This includes funding for grants-in-aid,
coaching salaries, travel allowances, locker
room facilities, dining, housing, tutoring and
Title IX regulations also require that there
be separate but equal programs for women
in contact sports such as football, basketball,
rugby, ice hockey, boxing and wrestling.
UNC Athletic Director Homer Rice said
in August that Title IX is bad legislation,
noting that strict interpretation of the act
could cause the athletic department to drop
some sports programs and cut back on the
number of athletic scholarships issued.
"I can't imagine what it is going to be like,"
Rice said. "All 1 know is how it works under
Town officials may reconsider laws prohibiting sale and consumption
by Sue Cobb
Chapel Hill Mayor Howard N. Lee will
ask town officials to reconsider two local
ordinances governing the public sale and
consumption of beer, Lee said Thursday.
Officials will be asked to review a zoning
ordinance which prohibits commercial sales,
including the sale of beer, in residential
Lee said this ordinance was aimeo
originally at people who were drinking beer
at city-sponsored athletic events.
The second ordinance prohibits the
consumption of beer and unfortified wine
(less than 15 per cent alcohol content) on a
street, sidewalk, alley, municipal parking lot
or in specified town buildings.
Lee said he is requesting town officials to
review the ordinances because law
enforcement officials are technically
obligated to enforce the regulations but are
generally expected not to.
Regarding the public consumption
ordinance, Lee said, "We need to clearly
identify a basis for establishing such a law ,
and to determine the effects which it has."
Lee also said the public consumption.
Vol. 83, No. 37
George V. Taylor, chairperson of the faculty, is expected
to ask the Faculty Council today to establish a special
committee for studying the grading system.
The committee would be responsible for studying possible
revisions in the grading system and determining whether
grade inflation exists on campus. It will be composed of
faculty and administrators, but will canvass the views of
students and faculty, Taylor said.
If the proposal is approved and not amended by the
council, the committee would include Taylor; Provost J.
Charles Morrow; Donald C. Jicha, dean of the General'
College; James R. Gaskin, dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences; Registrar Lillian Y. Lehman; and seven faculty
members to be chosen by Taylor and Chancellor N. Ferebee
"I will move on behalf of the agenda committee that the
(grades) committee be constituted immediately, if this is
passed by the council," Chairperson Taylor said.
Besides hearing ideas from students and faculty, the
committee will study grading systems at other universities.
One proposal, issued by the faculty Committee on
Instructional Personnel, would have redefined the letter
grades to help fight perceived grade inflation.
Under this plan, an "A" would be rarely given and would
represent "outstanding" work rather than "excellent," as it
now does. Other grades would be similarly redefined, with
"B" changing in meaning from "good" to "superior," "C"
Smoking ban approved in heavy turnout
by Nancy Mattox
Approximately 3,600 students turned out
to vote Wednesday in special student
elections, one of the heaviest showings ever,
Elections Board Chairperson Brooke
Bynum said Thursday.
" "Turnout in Morehead Confederation
(undergraduate district VIII which saw
write-in candidate Eric Locher collect
enough votes to challenge first place winner,
current Campus Governing Council
representative Dan Besse to a runoff) was
more than 50 per cent," Bynum said.
She also attributed the large turnout to the
advisory referendum to ban classroom
smoking which was favored by 2801 of the
3535 students casting ballots.
CGC Rep. John Sawyer, who co-
the present system."
Title I X also caused a temporary crisis last
year for campus fraternities and sororities
because it originally stipulated that the
organizations must be coeducational.
But after protest from nationwide sorority
and fraternity members, Congress passed
legislation that specifically exempted social
fraternities and sororities. Business,
professional and service fraternities were not
Title IX regulations may also affect
honorary societies at U NC. "The regulations
appear to make it impermissable to have
men's and women's honoraries," Ehringhaus
Although the highest honorary society at
UNC, The Order of the Golden Fleece, is
coeducational, the Order of the Valkyries is
all female and the Order of the Grail is all
Cansler said he hopes that some sort of
ordinance could be judged by a state court to
be in conflict with a state law, statute 18A
35(a). This state law states, " Except as otherwise
provided in this chapter, the purchase,
transportation, and possession of malt
beverages or unfortified wine by individuals
1 8 years of age or older for their own use are
permitted without restriction or regulation."
The controversy arises over whether the
word "possession" implies "consumption."
Police Attorney Jean Boyles said she
believes "possession" does not imply
"consumption," and therefore the local
ordinance conflicts with the state law.
"There is a very good chance it (the local
ordinance) would be upheld in the (state)
supreme court," Boyles said.
UNC public law professor Ben Loeb, who
specializes in Alcoholic Beverage Control
law, said the issue is not so clear as this. "I
have doubts the town is trying to circumvent
(the state law) by using the word
Loeb said possession in the hand, which is
not prohibited by either state or local laws,
could be interpreted to be the same as
possession in the mouth.
"We ought to assume an ordinance is valid
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Chapel Hi!!, North Carolina, Friday, October 17, 1975
f8 ff85 'IlILOS
from "fair" to "good" and "D" from "fair" to "passed."
History professor James R. Leutze recommended an
alternate proposal which would allow plus and minus grades
to be given as final grades, if an individual instructor desired.
Leutze's plan would have given a grade-point value to
each possible grade, as follows: "A," 4.00; "B-plus," 3.33;
"B," 3.00; "B-minus," 2.67; "C-plus," 2.33; "C," 2.00; "C
minus," 1.67;"D-plus," 1.33;"D" 1.00;"D-minus," 0.67, and
"F," 0. The plan did not include an "A-minus" in order to
preserve the uniqueness of an "A".
Chairperson Taylor said he will urge that the two
proposals be retabled if the grading committee is established,
so that the committee would be able to consider these and
other plans. The grading committee would be instructed to
report its recommendations to the Faculty Council no later
than March 1976.
In other action scheduled to come before the council,
Chacellor Taylor will present his annual report on
implementation of the University's Affirmative Action plan
to increase the number of women and blacks on the faculty
The University is required by the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare to make periodic reports on the
Although HEW has never formally approved UNC's plan,
it has told the University to implement it, Vice-Chancellor
Douglass Hunt said Thursday.
sponsored the proposal said he is happy with
the large turnout.
The referendum revealed the
"overwhelming attitude of people on
campus," he said. "1 think the vote was
sufficient enough to convince the faculty that
this is indeed what students want," he said.
The next step in banning classroom
smoking, Sawyer said, will be to petition the
Faculty Council to approve the ban.
'Randall Thomas. Committee " to Ban"
Classroom Smoking Chairperson, said
proponents of the move will approach
Chancellor N. Ferebee Taylor to ask him to
immediately make the smoking ban policy.
But Thomas said that when he and Sawyer
approached Taylor last year to consider
adopting the plan, the Chancellor was not
receptive at all."
For the smoking ban to be effective it must
agreement can be worked out exempting the
honorary societies from Title IX.
Ehringhaus defended the honorary
groups, saying, "There are some kinds of
sexual separation that are not invidious, just
like Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts."
Cricket Ussery, Association for Women
Students chairperson, said that AWS has
had to change its membership policy and
name because of Title IX.
Before conforming to Title IX, .AWS
membership automatically included all
undergraduate women. Now a member may
be male or female and must apply for
membership. AWS was formerly called the
Association of Women Students.
Ussery said that although she does not like
Title IX, "AWS doesn't feel threatened by
Title IX. I don't feel that we'll have a huge
upsurge of men that will try to undermine
until a court says it is invalid," he said. "You
ought to obey it unless you're prepared to
take it all the way to the (state) supreme
But Loeb did say law officers would be on
slippery ground in enforcing the
Boyles said most cities have some type of
regulatory ordinance. "Ours is about as
liberal as any," she said. "There are very few
arrests for public consumption."
Loeb agreed, saying, "The local ordinance
is usually interpreted by the law enforcement
agency to mean 'don't do anything about
beer unless the person becomes publicly
drunk'." " '
State Alcoholic Beverage Control
Director Warren G. Maupin said he thinks
the local ordinance could be struck down if
tested against state law. "We do have a
conflict there apparently between a state law
and a local ordinance," Maupin said.
Although he refused to speculate how a
court would rule on the issue, Maupin said
precedent would indicate that the local
ordinance would not be upheld against state
law. He cited a 1973 case in which a divided
court declared invalid a local ordinance
which stated, "No person shall have open
be enforced, by the administration and
faculty, Thomas said. "If student concerns
are not a priority on the chancellor's list, why
is he chancellor?" he asked.
Thomas said studies have shown that the
non-smoker is damaged by exposure to
smoking. He added that 27 states have
passed some sort of legislation regulating
In other "election results, Jack Bayliss, who
ran unopposed, was elected CGC
representative from off-campus
undergraduate District II.
A runoff will be held between Tim Ward
and Colin Brown Oct. 29 for off-campus
undergraduate District VI.
The election for CGC representative from
graduate District IV, which contains the
schools of medicine and education, is
currently being investigated by the Elections
-v W L
Students participate in Beat State extravaganza sponsored Thursday by OU
ITG ii fi
and in his possession . . . beer ... on or in the
This case, however, did not specifically
treat the question of actual consumption,
which the Chapel Hill ordinance prohibits.
But Maupin noted that although the
invalidated ordinance is similar to Chapel
Hill's ordinance, a case involving Chapel
Hill's ordinance would be decided by
different judges and therefore might be
Loeb said there are two separate sets of
laws concerning alcohol. One set applies to
alcoholic beverages which include hard
liquor and fortified wine (wine to which
brandy has been added) which have alcohol
contents over 14 per cent.
The second set of laws deals with malt
beverages, including all beers, and
According to Loeb, the state laws
basically dictate that alcoholic beverages are
illegal except in places where they are
expressly permitted. But malt beverages and
unfortified wine are legal except where
Loeb said he knows of no law restricting
the possession of beer or unfortified wine at
athletic events, and Boyles said the local
. - 4
Staff photo by Charic Hardy
Only 12 more pumpkin-shopping days till Halloween
Board. No candidate officially filed for the
race and 21 write-in votes were cast. The
validity of the residency of the nominee is
A SI increase in social fees to cover rising
costs was approved overwhelmingly, 1966
837. A constitutional amendment calling for
all organizations receiving CGC financial
backing to be subject to review by the CGC
each year was approved 2883-477.
TA'h ameriffmen caTfing "for ' majority
approval of the student body secretary by
CGC and the two-thirds approval of the
Student treasurer was approved 2170-561.
Amendment II was declared invalid by
Bynum after a mistake involving the title of
the article was discovered. Article III of the
student code was mistakenly identified on
ballots as Article II, a technical mistake
resulting in voiding the proposal.
StH photo by Chrt Hardy
ordinance prohibiting public consumption
of these beverages does not apply to their
consumption at Kenan Stadium.
But state law expressly prohibits the
"display" (usually interpreted as possession)
of hard liquor and fortified wine at any
athletic contest, Loeb said.
Mayor Lee said "It would be ludicrous for
any of us to think we could ban it (hard
liquor and fortified wine) in Kenan
Stadium . . . Not even the state is going to try
to control it at football games."
Loeb also said he knows of no laws
prohibiting the possession of any alcoholic
beverage in dormitory rooms.
Regarding the practices of fraternities and
sororities of circumventing alcohol sales
laws by selling the cups and giving the beer
away. Loeb said, "If an arrest was made for
it, I'm sure the court would interpret it as a
sale (which is illegal without a permit)."
In his explanation of Alcoholic Beverage
Control regulations, Loeb warned that even
where certain beverages are permitted,
public drunkenness is still prohibited. Public
drunkenness is not defined in terms of blood
alcohol content, but is determined by
various factors for each given situation.
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