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Defensive end Judge Mattocks, an All-Atlantic Coast Conference selection last
year as a sophomore, has decided to give up football. Coach Bill Dooley said
lib Board Okays
YacEc Coiniftira efts ECU
3 el flo's
by Lou Bonds
The Publications Board approved and
signed Thursday a full contract with
Hunter Publishing Company for $56,430
for publication of the 1970-71
The contract with the Winston-Salem
firm virtually crushed Student Body
To Be Held
by Evans Witt
A rally will be held in the Pit in front
; of the Student Stores at noon today to
; help raise money for the defense of 25
' persons indicted last week on riot
' The featured speaker at the rally will
' be Jim Freeman, a student from Kent
State who was. an eye-witness to the
disturbances there last May which led to
the killings of four students by the
The rally here has been timed to
coincide with a national moratorium to
v protest the indictments.
A rally will also be held on the Kent
State campus Friday to protest the grand
jury action. Chapel Hill Student Body
President Tom Bello has left to attend the
'The 25 persons indicted by the grand
jury have been charged with various riot
offenses growing out of the disturbances
on the Kent campus last May, which
came in protest to President Nixon's
decision to send American troops into
The organizers of the rally announced
that folk-singing will begin in the Pit
about 1 1 :30 a.m. Friday, featuring local
artist David Kats.
Following the folk-singing, two
professors will speak. .
Dr. Lou Lipsitz of the political science
department will address the crowd first,
after which Dr. John Dixon, an art and
religion professor will speak.
Freeman, from Kent Slate, will then
relate his experiences during the incidents
on the Ohio campus which led to the
deaths of four students.
According to the local rally's contact
at ' Kent Stale, Freeman was "sitting
between Alice Scheur and Jeffrey Miller
(two of the four students who were killed
by National Cluard bullets) and was an
eyewitness to the whole Ihinn.
President Tom Bello's proposed $25,000
budget reallocation submitted to the
Student Legislature Finance Committee
Bello's proposal was aimed at cutting
the entire $25,000 from the Yack's
1970-71 budgeted funds and
redistributing the money, to 11 proposed
The Publications Board statement
The presence of the student body
presidents at the Rally at Kent State is
intended to show support for the Kent
State student body president, one of
those arrested on riot charges.
Tables to collect contributions for the
students defense will be set up following
the rally tomorrow in front of the
undergraduate library. The tables will also
be set up there for further contributions
All the money which will be collected
at the rally and from the tables in front
of the library will be deposited directly in
the City Bank in Kent, Ohio, in a special
account for the defense fund.
Besideece Halls Joim List
Of Self DefteFmieed Dorms
by Lou Bonds
Two more residence houses have
joined the growing list of supporters
behind a self-determining visitations
The brothers of Sigma Chi fraternity
voted this week to endorse the Student
Legislature self-determination policy and
condemn the plan proposed by the
Seventh floor Morrison and Mangum
residence houses voted during the past
week to adopt Student Legislature's
policy of self determination in rejection
of the Administration's Open House
Both voles followed the meeting of
the. advisory Consultative Committee lo
the University president in Charlotte'
Monday. The . commit lr agreed to
T ji n f o n
by Chris Cobbs
Defensive end Judge Mattocks has
decided to give up football at Carolina.
Coach Bill Dooley said Thursday.
An All-Atlantic Coast Conference
selection last year as a sophomore.
Mattocks had missed curfew Sunday
night and skipped practice Wednesday
"I have not seen him since Tuesday,"
said Dooley, "and under the
circumstances, I have to assume he has
given up the sport."
The coach said he was completely
surprised by the actions of the 6-4,
220-pounder from Swansboro. "I am
sorry because he is a fine ballplayer and
an outstanding young man."
Volume 78, Number 39
read, "We feel that the Publications
Board lias a committment to publish the
Yack according to the bid accepted in the
spring from Hunter Publishing Company.
"We feel that we have an obligation to
continue our contract based on the figure
we accepted today," the statement
Finance Committee Chairman' Robert
Grady, who drew up the board statement,
said, "The Finance Committee is not
opposed to cutting the Yack funds but
we should do it in the budget hearings."
The Publications Board voted 4-2 to
sign the contract, chairman Steve Ayers
Student Body treasurer Guil Waddeli,
a board member who opposed the
contract signing, said he wanted the
board to delay action on the contract for
further consideration and declined
Joe Mitchiner, editor of the 1970-71
Yack, said the signing of the contract was
"in order" because of the oral agreement
made between the board and Hunter
Publishing Co. last spring.
"Under the present financial system, it
was the Publications Board's duty to sign
the contract," Mitchiner said. "This has
put them on the spot."
The Publications Board has not taken
a political stand by signing the contract,
The Yack funds are presently provided
by Student Government under the
jurisdiction of the Publications Board, an
independent organization in charge of all
.recommend a self-determining policy on a
differential housing basis with permission
of the student's parents.
Sigma Chi member Bill Kinney said
Thursday, "The chapter as a whole feels
the SL policy should be approved. Any
compromise is cheating the students."
Kinney also said, "Other fraternities
should seriously consider adopting the SL
policy. We are disappointed that other
fraternities have not taken the
responsibility lo act on this issue as a
Seventh floor Morrison (Fetzer House)
passed ils resolution Wednesday night lo
support SL but stressed that Ihey were
not voting in 24 hour visitation seven
days a week.
Mangum, in a Tuesday night meeting,
passed the same basie resolution saying
they would act in accordance with the SL
policy while adhering lo the hours
"Mattocks was informed after his
Sunday curfew viobtlon tluf he would
not start Saturday in L'NCs homecoming
game with Virginia. Dooley -uid.
i It was the second time this reason he
had missed curfew, according to the
coach. Mattocks has started eery game
this year, as he did in 1 W.
"It is standard procedure for me to
assume a boy has quit the team when he
misses practice in this manner," said
Dooley. "It is also standard for me to
recommend to the University Scholarship
Committee that a player lose his
scholarship if he gives up the game."
Offensive end Ricky Lanier told the
Daily Tar Heel that "Mattocks is just
tired of football. It's just not his bag
anymore. It has nothing to do with
anything outside football."
78 Years Of
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Friday, October 30, 1970
if Vi V u t)
r- J iiliJ VmU .j.V.tf' v V7N vtV-'
Carolina' Choir Hoeored
by Karen Jurgensen
The Carolina Choir may be the top
collegiate choir in the nation after being
named the Honor Choral Group for the
specified in the adminstration's
Both houses stressed that any
dissatisfied students living in the districts
could secure a second vote by submitting
a petition signed by ten per cent of the
Nineteen houses of 24 in Granville
Towers Residence College, Aycock. Lewis
and Graham dormitories. Project Hinton.
fourth floor Hinton James dormitory,
and Carr dormitory have passed the SL
The proposals of the Consultative
C o m mitt e e w o u I d m a k e
self-determination available in one living
area, make the present administration
policy available in one living area and
would have no visitation in one living
The proposals now go lo University
President William C. Friday.
Lanier jid thjf. while he could not
speak for the rest of the tt:r.. "some of
them will probably revnt h:n leaving,
just as they would anyone eke gsing up
! don't know what he wjn
thinking-Judge never whooped it up and
has always been real quiet -but when you
get tired of playsng. the right thing to do
Mattocks, who addressed a political
science class dealing with contemporary
political issues last week, was not
reprimanded by Dooley for his remarks,
according to Lanier.The defensive end
advocated black separatism in that class.
Mattocks, an outspoken militant, "is
entitled to his beliefs, like everyone else
on the team," Dooley said. "It is a
player's prerogative to hold political.
af, si m m
z:s J r -
'1 i r-r-f
i US 'iX
CO?, & t? W
rain came down steadily but the Halloween
evident in the ringing voices of the Kappas' singing kept
candles lit for this ten second exposure. (Staff photo
Music Educators National Conference
The Choir, under the direction of Dr.
Lara Hoggard, will appear in the opening
Grand Concert on April 28, at the
conference's convention in Daytona
The UNC songsters were selected as
the Honor Choral Group along with one
Honor Instrumental Group from more
than 130 musical groups throughout the
south screened by MENC for the event.
The University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra, directed by Dr. Frederick
Fennell, will share the Grand Concert
with the choir as the Honor Instrumental
Jim Croom, president of the choir,
said Thursday, "We are extremely proud
that the choir is getting the national
recognition we feel it deserves. We are
determined to be the best, and therefore,
are looking forward eagerly to proving to
musicians all over the south and the
nation that their selecting was indeed
"We seek to be an example to
everyone we reach of the level of
achievement our entire music department
pursues," Croom concluded.
Hoggard said there is one problem.
The cost is prohibitive unless funds can
be raised for the trip. To transport to
Florida and accommodate for a week the
choir's 40 members and an accompanying
brass ensemble will cost around S5.000.
"If funds can be realized, we will go to
Daytona Beach." Hoggard said.
He has approached University officials
for financial support. Student Legislature
rchg;ou Jful r.u t. ! rvl-,-s ;
"1 -sincerely do not K ! .
anything to do with J :icc'
And I believe he would be
if he though! there wa at.
discrimination on th. teats, lcryo
treated the same."
The coach jk1 he did not hcUce
Mattocks had K-come discouraged or
down on the team j'v a result of as three
game losing streak. Alter winning itv lust
four garner. CSC has been beaten by
South Carohna. Tulane and Wake lret
on sueces.sie weekends.
"Any football player has got to be
ready to bounce back. Heck, that's purt
of the game." Dooley said.
Sophomore bugene Brown, a M).
210-pounder from Norfolk. Va.. uxi
in place of Mattocks agau-ot Virginia, the
Founded February 23, 1893
i " i I
can provide only a token amount. The
rest must be secured from other sources
in order to accept MENC's invitation
before it expires and the invitation goes
to MENC's second choice.
"This is a great honor for the
University and the state of North
Carolina for that matter, and we can't
afford to turn this invitation down," said
UNC Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson.
Sitterson continued, "Just hov. we can
raise this money I'm not sure, but i
intend to give it my full support.
"My first suggestion vTUr be ?or li. j
Choir to plan its annua! Chrntm--Concert
as a benefit affair sponsored .
the music department in Memorial I LI:,
and that we give our students, faculty,
alumni and friends the opportunity to
show their appreciation for this great
honor in which we all share."
The letter of invitation from the
MENC Southern Division President
Edward H. Cleino said, 'This invitation h
the highest compliment which we can pay
to any musical organization. The
appearance of the Carolina Choir at
Daytona BEach would reflect great credit
to the University of North Carolina, you
may be sure."
Past laurels for the choir include
performing in the world premiere of Dave
Brubcck's oratorio, "The Light in the
Wilderness," in 1968.
Choir director Lar; Hoggard is a
former National Broadcasting Company
musical director and author of several
books on choral music. He has appeared
as a lecturer and a conductor on more
than 0 campuses in the nation.