eels, Deacs To Meet In Winston -Salem
by Chris Cobbs
WINSTON-SALEM-lt took Wake
Forest football players six weeks to get
cd to each other and to learn to
function together as a team.
It has taken the Atlantic Coast
Conference less than half that time,
however, to acknowledge with due
respect the collective abilities of the
With impressive wins over Virginia,
Virginia Tech and Clemson in the last
three weeks, Wake has earned the
admiration of other league teams, who
had earlier writtu. off the Deacs, as it is
traditional and proper to do.
Carolina tests Wake's newly-found
respectability this afternoon beginning at
1:30 in Groves Stadium and for the Tar
Heels, who haven't had much to crow
about recently, it will be a fine chance to
win back some of the respect that slipped
away against South Carolina and Tulane.
Key to the Deacon transformation,
according to Coach Cal Stoll, "has been
the experience. We've felt all along that
we had the personnel if we could just put
Through preseason drills and three
weeks of the regular campaign, the Deacs
struggled. Then came a 27-7 triumph over
Virginia, and they began to pull together.
The Deacs did just that last week when
they annihilated Clemson 36-20 in a game
whose score was deceptively close.
With a pair of Larry's-quarterback
Russell and fullback Hopkins-providing
the inspiration, Wake amassed 498 total
yards against the Tigers and has rolled up
4 yards on the ground alone in its three
game winning streak.
Fortunately for the rebounding Tar
Heels, the INC defense was the best in
the league against the run in 19 and has
teen even better this season.
Carolina has permitted opposition
runners just 456 yards Ln six contests.
The Tar Heel ground attack, concentrated
in the person of Don McCauley. his also
been consistently effective.
Thus, while it is no longer the fashion
to speak of irresistible forces meeting
immovable objects, this afternoon's game
Volume 78, Number 34
78 Years Of Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Saturday, October 24, 1970
Founded February 23, 1893
2 Floors Pass 7-24
by Karen Jurgensen
More than three-quarters of the houses
in Granville Residence College have
endorsed the self-determination visitation
policy adopted last spring by Student
Nineteen of 24 floors in the college
have endorsed the self-determination
policy with two of those floors approving
seven-day, 24-hour visitation effective
Thursday, 1 6 Granville floors voted to
follow the lead of three floors that had
endorsed the policy earlier in the week.
Granville Towers joins James and
Morehead Residence College Senates,
Lewis, Graham and Aycock dormitories,
which endorsed the SL policy earlier this
Those houses which have accepted the
7-24 policy axe, in addition to the eighth
and ninth floors of Granville West, Can
dormitory, Project Hinton and the fourth
floor of Hinton-James dormitory.
Of the remaining five floors in
Granville Residence College, four have
not voted. One floor has upheld the
administration policy which outlines
hours of visitation and sets guidelines for
enforcing visitation regulations. (The SL
self-determination" policy "allows each
dorm to formulate and administer its own
Ray Brown, president of fifth floor
Granville West, said his floor had voted to
uphold the administration policy because
there was "no feeling to vote otherwise."
Brown said the residents of his floor
intend to maintain the administration
In Granville South, the third and
fourth floors added to the endorsement
resolution a stipulation that, at the
discretion of the house presidents, the
self-deterrnination policy can be put into
Charlie Buchholz, president of ninth
floor Granville West, said 'Friday, "5u?
floor will have visitation this weekend, as
passed by us last night. There will be girls
on the floor this weekend and through
the rest of the year."
Faceless, Fleeting, Ever Changing
by Rick Gray
Time changes tonight.
Not that that's anything new, but it did sort
of sneak up this year.
The office of the Dean of Women was
thinking that the change would be next
weekend, but it isn't.
After all the confusion settled down about
when time shifted from daylight back to
standard, the Dean of Women's office said that
coeds with closing hours will get an extra hour
The confusion came because, while the
national time regulations spell out that time
shifts on the first Sunday in April and the last
Sunday in October, most people operate on the
assuption that time changes on the first weekend
in April and the last weekend in October.
And this year made it more confusing than
usual since the last weekend in October includes,
not the last Sunday in the month, but the first
Sunday in November.
Therefore, Sunday (tomorrow) will be the
last Sunday in October, the day time changes,
and time will change tomight, which will
actually be Sunday, the last Sunday in October,
instead of the last weekend.. .or something like
In addition to the extra hour out of the
dorms for the coeds tonight, the time change
will bring an extra hour of sleep, or drink, or
whatever, for those who don't have to worry
about closing hours and at least a week of pure
chaos while the UNC Buildings and Grounds
department tries to get all of the campus clocks
And that's not even mentioning what will
happen when its starts getting dark at 5 p.m. all
of a sudden.
It's almost enough to drive one back to the
Buchholz added that he felt that "this
is the only way to show our support of
the Student Legislature."
Jeff Stephens, governor of Granville
Residence College, said he initiated the
endorsements in Granville to indicate to
the administration student sentiment.
"Most floors in Granville will be
looking to floors eight and nine Granville
West to see he " noothly their 7-24
policy goes," said Stephens. "With no
complication, then, and if the
..Consultative Committee gives a negative
response toward self-determination, I
hope that most floors will follow the lead
of floors eight and nine."
The Consultative Committee is an
advisory committee to University
President William C. Friday which meets
Monday to discuss the visitation dispute.
Stephens added, "If floors do not
initiate action after the committee
meeting (Monday), I will call a meeting of
all floor presidents in hopes of
Charley Gaylor, president of third
floor Granville South, said Friday, "We're
hoping the endorsements will influence
trie meeting Monday.
"The main emphasis is that not only
the Student Legislature supports the
policy but the individual housing units
upon whom the effect will be the greatest
strongly support it," he said.
"The individual housing units must
and are supporting the SL
self-determination policy for it to be
The Consultative Committee is
composed of the student body presidents
of the universities within the
Consolidated University, graduate student
presidents, f aculty members from each of
the six universities and seven members of
the Board of Trustees.
The committee, which is meeting for
the second time, will make a
recommendation following this meeting
to Friday, who in turn will meet with the
Chancellor's Committee to resolve the
controversy. The Chancellor's
Committee, composed of the six
university chancellors, must institute any
changes to be made in the present policy.
Unfreezes Orientation Money
o Fumd Fiend
by Lou Bonds
Student Legislature voted Thursday to
refuse an Orientation Commission late
requisition for $914 and to unfreeze the
Legislature criticized "financial
mismanagement of this year's Orientation
Commission and will not tolerate such
action on the part of any organization m
FinanceChairman Robert Grady, who
requested the committee to freeze the
commission's funds on Oct. 8. issued
three alternatives to the legislative body
SL could pay half of the requisition, all
of it or none of it.
The original bill, reported out
"unfavorably" from Finance Committee,
suggested legislature pay half, or $500, of
the bill. Representative Alan Hirsch then
offered an ammendment to pay none of
Hirsch's amendment to the original bill
passed by a vote of 18-14 and the entire
package passed by a voice vote.
Grady, explaining the situation to
legislators, charged the Orientation
Commission with three violations of the
1970-71 Student Government Budget.
He said the commission did not
deposit their share of the profits into the
student government account as required
by budget specifications, nor did the
Grady also cited the commission to be
in violation of budget rules stating that
"no organization shall expend more funds
than it has been appropriated in the
The commission reportedly signed a
$3,000 contract with Chicken Box in
Durham to provide food frr 4,000
dinners. A special summer session of SL
cut the commission's picnic appropriation
from $3,000 to $2,000.
The third violation charged the
commission with failure to obtain a
requisition from the Student Activities
Office before expending their funds.
Orientation Commission head Chuck
Patrizia, speaking in defense of the
organization, said the commission did not
obtain a requisition because Chicken Box
had requested the debt to be paid
immediately and in cash.
Questioned as to the reason for the
picnics' losses, Patrizia answered, "to my
knowledge, there was a shortage of
people, not of food."
?n other action, a bill preventing the
co. i mitment of Student Government
fuu s for the International Student
Cev. ix foreign exchange program in the
ye - 1971-72 was recommitted to the
Grady told legislators the move was
not intended to abolish the program but
only to allow time for consideration of
the program as a whole.
A bill to abolish the vice president,
secretary and treasurer class offices was
returned to the judicial committee after
an appeal was made on the grounds it was
submitted to the wrong committee.
The bill was reported out by the Rules
committee. Speaker Bill Blue ruled it to
be submitted to the Judicial Committee
A bill to appropriate $62 to the
Women's Athletic Association's general
surplus passed by consent vote.
could provide something a!on those fines.
Two defense re-si-ur.t to the run. to
offenses which are built around it.
If you listen to INC Coach B:i
Dooley. however. "r:jr pUy" wdl
determine the winner of this contest for
second place in the ACC standings. Both
the Deacons and Tar I feels stand 2- in
conference play, behind Duke at 3-0.
According to Dooley. the t h
meeting of the rivals revolves around
explosive action -who can nuke st
happen, who can contain tt best.
"The players on both teams are going
to be ready, no question about it." he
said. "Wake Forest always is up for us
and they have the ability to make the big
play, which has hurt us eh the Last two
"We certainly have a lot of respect for
their quarterback. Russell, who runs the
triple option as well as anyone we've
seen. And with Hopkins and tailback Ken
Garrett, they have two bluechippers with
plenty of speed."
Dooley also pointed to Russell's
passing as an important element in the
Wake attack. He has hit 29 of 55 for 341
yards and three touchdowns.
r. 1 ft
Russell's avcn:e receiver is hsht end
who has nude 14 catches
nore than 10 yards per
tor s!:cht!y nr.
rreensinsr krg vorise plays. iXvMey
added thut the Tar Heels "can t Set them
Carohna wants to do
IN Cs concern with
control the ball,
that, he implied,
s done in even
"Ihe can't core on a bomb without
can't be con
the coach sau, and of
to reed to
In one other interesting bit of strategy .
Dooley was reportedly considering
moving quarterback Johnny Swofford to
the defensive backfield. where injuries
and inexperience have been a nu;or
Swofford is considered UNC's best
running quarterback, although his passing
is not the equal of Pau. Miller's. Miller,
who missed three ganvs. returned to
action against Tulane last week and will
Ms I , 1 7pJ
i-, - " ' :k ' . - k -y . i " -V i c
c?-- - i? 4 -j - I
Carolina freshman halfback Mike Shuster is brough down by U.Va. linebacker
Harry Gehr during Friday's frosh football game. The Tar Babies rolled over the
Virginia freshmen 22-12. See story, page 3.
Near - Packwood
by Bob Chapman
"Legal abortion is coming," said the
youngest member of the U.S. Senate
Friday in an appearance at UNC.
Speaking to an international
population priorities conference, Sen.
Robert Packwood (R-Ore.) forecast that
legalization of abortion will be in
America within 10 years.
The 38-year-old senator, who two
years ago upset incumbent Oregon
Senator Wayne Morse, is the author of
legislation calling for mass family
planning, legalized abortion and a
limitation of tax deductions to the first
two children a couple have.
"I would consider it a mark of
progress if w e have no more people in this
country 10 years from now than we have
today," he said. The senator, however,
was not optimistic about the success of
The q ;estion of abortion is now being
considered in Washington state, according
to the senator. If it passes, 10 states
would have legalized abortion in two
years, he said.
Packwood called family planning
"equally effective as abortion but not as
widely known." He said it may be as
effective in five years.
In response to a question, the Oregon
senator said he could not support
involuntary birth control. "I'm frightened
at the thought," he said.
Looking to the future, Packwood said
"nothing can stop legalized abortion."
Governmental and business leaders must
take a stand on the population problem,
since they have the most influence on the
An employer's role, the senator
suggested, could be to publicize
population control to his employes and
possibly hire a doctor to talk to the
employes about methods of control.
A population forecast in the U.S.
noted the population may rise to 300
million by the year 2000 and up to half a
billion 40 years after that. Packwood said
the country could feed such a population.
"But life is more than adequate food
and decent housing, which we don't even
provide for all of the only 200 million
people we have in this country now," he
The senator added, "If life is to have
any meaning, there must be an
environmental quality which will be
surely destroyed long before we reach the
limit on the number of people we can
feed and house."
Packwood issued a plea to join him in
an effort to limit population growth.
The population conference is being
sponsored by the Carolina Populaiion
Center in association with the School of
Business Administration and the Center
for Urban and Regional Studies at the