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2 The Daily Tar Heel Monday, November 3, 1S75
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ever been killed as a result of it.
But he said recent information has forced
him to reevaluate his position on the issue.
"When I read that we are the only state
that has such a law, it indicates that we are
out of step with the resl of the country," he
said. "1 would change my vote if and when it
comes up again."
Walker said he could not predict the
outcome of a new repeal bill, if one is again
introduced in the General Assembly but
noted that increased research and
information could change votes.
However, Vickery said the statute is
already well understood by the legislature.
"Everybody understands what it is and what
it does," he said.
Scatterfield said the Attorney General's
Office supports the law but with some
modifications. He said the law should be
revised to state that onlv suspects of capital
crimes (first-degree murder and rape in
North Carolina) could be declared outlaws.
"It (the law) is useful because the family of
the person declared an outlaw will work very
hard to get the person to turn himself in
before he gets shot," Scatterfield said.
Sen. Julian Allsbrook, D-Halifax, said,
"One of the main benefits of the law is that it
is a means of apprehending criminals
He said charges that the law is
unconstitutional are not applicable. "If a
policeman shoots an escaping criminal he is
doing his constitutional duty," he said. "It is
the same with private citizens protecting
Allsbrook voted against the repeal bill in
the last legislature and said he would do so
again if it came up again.
Sen. Carl D. Totherow, D-Forsyth, also
voted to retain the law. He said the law is an
excellent way for the law enforcement agents
to get cooperation in a manhunt.
He said he voted to retain the law because
no one has ever been injured under the
statute, and he doubts if anyone ever would
"There is nothing to back up that claim
(that the law is unconstitutional)," he said.
Totherow said he does not think the law
will be repealed unless more information or
case histories of abuse are presented to the
State Supreme Court Chief Justice Suzie
Sharp refused to comment on the law,
saying, "The case may come up and I can't
give an opinion."
However, a Superior Court judge in
Hillsborough, Edwin Preston Jr., said the
law has to be handled very carefully because
of the permanent effect it may have. He said
he has never declared anyone an outlaw and
doubts that any judge has done so in Orange
e? fo) fo) W
r JJ Lru
rf iJ 1 ir irmif
I've tried to run an open
campaign. I believe that
honesty and frankness with
the voters will do the best for
democracy in the long run. My
positions on public transit,
daycare, and increasing
minority and student
involvement are programs, not
I have the time, the energy,
and the committment to be
your mayor. My experience on
the Board of Aldermen gives
me the knowledge to help solve
our problems. Now, I ask for
your vote for Mayor so that we
may work on solutions
f - " " I
k ; its M ' I
6:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m
(( )) r r I v
ST TT T
jT J -fea m a El
Fowler's has North Carolina's largest selection of beer and
wine, both domestic and imported. Complete party
When you're hungry after hours, you
can still enjoy the convenience and
variety of supermarket shopping at
supermarket prices at Fowler's.
11 JJ Q J: J SyfJ
r 306 W. Franklin St. Downtown Chapel Hill
Israeli Awaren Week will b kicked off to a atari today
with a Kibbutz, to be held at 730 p.m. in Room 217 of the
Union. A film and speaker will be part of a dlculon on the
socialist Hfestyie In Israel.
The ECOS Nuciear Power Committee will meet at 730 p.m.
Monday In Room 205 of the Union. The literature hat arrived.
All prospective members are welcome.
An IRSS Short Course, "SPSS Statistical Package for the
Social Sciences" (Session 111), will be taught by Sergio Mattes
at 2 p.m. in 307 Manning.
Cohen for Mayor Volunteers who can help distribute
leaflets or get out the vote on election day should meet at 5
p.m. at the Union Dask or call 933-2874.
The UNC Scuba Club will meet at 7 p.m. Monday in Room
303 of Woollen Gym. A film on sharks will be shown and plans
will be made for a Christmas trip to Florida. All interested
persons are invited.
The Media Board will meet at 3:30 p.m. In the Frank Porter
Graham Lounge in the Union.
Recreation majors: You missed the first one try to make
this one. There will be an organizational meeting for a
recreation club or branch at 8 p.m. in Room 205 of the Union.
Think about what you want the club to do and share that idea.
Any questions, call Paul Bumette at 942-6588.
.V.W.V.W.W.V. ..V. . .. . AS Sr...;.... ...... w.w.w.-w--' -- . ,,, ...w u.li i
ino iesun - 'ics, ivi i--' " - "v ni
parking lot). $15.
"Avatar Meher Baba.
North Columbia Street.
Weekly meetings at 8 p.m. 1C5V5
Professor G.S. FIshman, Curriculum in Operations
Research and Systems Analysis UNC-CH. will soeak on
"Batch Means in Digital Simulation" at 4 p.m. in 265 Phillips.
Israel Awareness Week
The Palestinians. Film "Twice Promised Land"
controversial film on the Palestinian problem, 7:30 p.m.
Folk Dancing!! Israeli Folk Dancing in the Pit in front of the
Union, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.
AV.V.VVAV.AV.VAV. .V.VAV.VAV. AAA V. V. .V.
Israel Reconsidered. Israel after the war. Film Israel
'Reconsidered" and speaker Dr. Michael Gundle, an
American bom Israeli citizen, medical officer during the Tom
Kipper War, speaks on his experience.
Israel Aiiyah Information Center. 12 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday.
Items of Interest
Notice: You must pick up your 75 YACK by Tuesday. AH
subscriptions are void If books are not picked up within 10
days of delivery
High quality, low-price handmade Jewelry by Joseph
Burger, embroidered shirts from India A sheepskin
accessories will be on sale Monday through Friday from 9
a.m.-5 p.m. in the Pit.
Anyone interested In being a waitress or waiter for the
Coffee House of the International Handicrafts Bazaar may .
sign up In Room 1 02 of Y-CourL The Bazaar will be held Dec.
5 through Dec. 7 and volunteers are needed in all other areas.
Sign up in Y-Court this weekl
Do evil spirits actually return from the dead to possess two
small children, or do these apparitions exist only in the mind
of the children's governess? Decide for yourself when the
UNC Readers Theatre, in cooperation with the Carolina
Union, presents Henry James's The Turn of the Screw, at 8 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday in Room 213-215 of the Union.
Admission is free.
Mr. Edmund Wilson of the Northwestern University
Graduate School of Management will be on campus Friday,
Nov. 7, to talk to students regarding that school's
management education program. Interested students can
make appointments to meet Mr. Wilson through the Career
Planning and Placement Office, 211 Hanet Hall. A20-mlnute
sound-slide show entitled "Management Education in
Action" will fellow the day's interview schedule at 4:30 p.m.
Career workshops offered this week by the Placement
Office will focus on job interviews and careerlife planning.
For more information, go by 211 Hanes Hall.
Lost test week: key chain, black leather fob In Phillips. If
found, please conlact 967-3174 or turn In at the Union Desk:
Can keep the jacket
Need a paper typed? CaH 933-5201 to gel a list of people to
do your dirty work (for a price). Student Government's
Referral Service costs nothing. They give you names until It
Lost a month ego: small brown-white, short-haired mutt
(partially terrier). Silver chain collar, fuzzy Wack and white
face. Please keep an eye out for her. CaH 967-1121.
There will be a meeting for those interested in forming a
medical technology club at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday In Room 207 ol
A UNCCC Short Course, "APL Shared Variables and
System Variables." will be taught by Jim Kitchen at 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday In 224 Phillips.
A meeting lor an AED members on the Community Health
Committee and for ail people interested in working on the
Tay-Sschs disease counseling program, will be held at 7 p.m.
Tuesday hi Room 206 of the Union.
A meeting of C.R.O.W. Consciousness Raising for
Overweight Women will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday at "A
Woman's Place" (Presbylerian Student Center). They're
grouping to understand being overweight and female. For
information, call 942-1511 or 967-7188.
The Latter Day Saint Student Association will show a film.
"Meet the Mormons," at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in 101
Greenlaw. All interested persons are invited to attend.
The Student Academic Reform Committee will meet at 5
p.m. Wednesday. Check the Union Desk tor location.
A great big birthday party! "A Woman's Place" is one year
old. All friends are invited to a birthday party Wednesday at
the Presbyterian Student Center, 110 Henderson Street. A
pot luck salad lunch will be served at 12:30 p.m. and birthday
cake and coffee, from 1 to 4 p.m. Everyone is welcome to drop
in, male and female.
VAT (Veterinary Aptitude Test) desired by many veterinary
schools will be given in Raleigh, December 6. Applications
need to be received in New York City at least 10 days before
the test date. Applications can be picked up in the Guidance
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I BOB EPTSNG
PROGRESSIVE LEADERSHIP FOR CHAPEL HILL
WHO IS ROBERT EPTING?
CANDIDATE Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen,
November 4, Town Election
CHAPEL HILL Robert Epting came to Chapel Hill
in 1963; now it's his home.
EDUCATION Robert Epting received his A.B.
degree from Chapel Hill in 1967; he received his law
degree from UNC Law School in 1970, and wrote for the
North Carolina Law Review
EARLY LIFE Robert Epting was born in High Point
in 1945; he attended High Point Central High School,
where he was a member of the National Honor Society
and was on the football, track and wrestling teams. He
was a member of the Emmanuel Lutheran Church.
PROFESSION Robert Epting has practiced law in
Chapel Hill since 1972, and is a partner in the law firm of
Epting and Hackney. He is Vice President of the Orange
County Bar Association, and is a member of the ACLU,
the American Trial Lawyers Association and the North
Carolina Academy of Trial Lawyers. He is a member of
the American Bar Association and its Section on
Individual Rights and Responsibilities. He was a member
of the faculty of the Institute of Government before
entering law practice here.
ACTIVITIES Robert Epting is a member of the
Conservation Council of North Carolina and the Sierra
Club. Locally he has concerned himself with troubled
youths, has served as President of the Board of Directors
of Janus House and has counselled with the Genesis
House program and residents. He has been active in the
campaign against the death penalty.
WHY ROBERT EPTING
FOR CHAPEL HILL?
PROGRESSIVE Robert Epting approves of the
progressive, hard working, forward looking town
government we have had in Chapel H ill, and he believes it
ought to be continued.
PLANNING Robert Epting believes in planning for the
growth of Chapel Hill through long range zoning policies
which will not encourage more development than the
town can serve.
Robert Epting believes we should see that sewage
treatment facilities are upgraded and extended to all
present taxpayers before we agree to serve outside
Robert Epting believes operation of the bus system is a
long step toward the desirable goal of reducing the towns
choking dependence on the automobile, and that
increased use of the bus system ought to be encouraged.
Robert Epting believes that bikeways and greenbelts
should be integral parts of any thoroughfare plan for
PARTNERSHIP Robert Epting believes that
students, faculty and administration of the Uciversity are
important parts of the town and that their participation in
. town decision-making ought to be encouraged.!
VOTE ROBERT EPTIN
K3 XJii IUVElVlDEf
(paid for by Friends of Robert Epting)