NOV 2 1370
LS I lift I I II II
Volume 78, Number 40
The new Consolidated University offices
1 m m .V-
SL, Administration Split Bill
Picnic DeM Dispette
I by Lou Bonds
Student Legislature (SL) voted
Thursday to pay half of the Orientation
Commission's picnic debts, provided the
commission "involves itself in any
fund-raising project it sees fit" to raise
money for reimbursement of SL.
The University administration will pay
the other half of picnic debts.
- - Legislature -also - approved a bill . to
express support of the Kent State
Defense Fund and urged Student Body
President Tom Bello to donate one-third
of his discretionary allowance to the
David Wynne's appointment to the
student Supreme Court was approved in a
.consent vote. Wynne had been nominated
by Student Body President Tom Bello
The move to reconsider the
Orientation Commission's request for
additional money to cover the debts
incurred by the orientation picnics on
Sept. 12 and 14 was made by
representative Mike Padrick.
Padrick said he met with Dean of
tademlt Bar Association
The UNC Student Bar Foundation,
Inc. has awarded two tuition and fees
scholarships for this year.
The scholarships, awarded to Paul W.
Keck and Gerald C. Kell, total $832.
Keck, who is from Jacksonville,
graduated from Fayetteville State
University with degrees in history and
political science. Kell is from Asheville
where he graduated from
Asheville-Biltmore College with a degree
The UNC Student Bar Foundation is a
tax-exempt foundation begun last April
400 Hear ICeet
by Evans Witt '
"The lesson from Kent State is that it
can happen anywhere."
Max Hess, sociology instructor from
Kent State University, made this
comment at a rally held in Memorial Hall
Friday to raise funds for the defense of
the Kent State "25."
Hess spoke as a replacement for the
studnet from Kent State, who was unable
to make the trip.
Some 400 students and. faculty
members attended the rally which was
held at noon in Memorial Hall instead of
the Pit due to the downpour of rain.
The rally Was held in conjunction with
a national moratorium to protest the
on Raleigh Road are now 60 per cent completed and scheduled to open April 1 .
Student Affairs CO. Cathey Thursday
afternoon and the dean had suggested the
possibility of the administration ending
all joint financing programs with SL in
the future if the body refused payment.
The Orientation Commission was
jointly financed by the administration
and legislature on a 50-50 basis.
Padrick offered an amendment to the
bill passed in last week's session which
stated legislature's refusal to pay
approximately $914 in late requisitions
by the Orientation Commission.
The amendment met immediate
opposition by legislators who felt the
commission's "bad debt" should not be
paid by SL.
Several other amendments were
offered before the body agreed to vote on
Legislator Tom Pace's amendment. It was
accepted over last week's bill, passing 14
Pace's amendment stipulated that
legislature's expenditure of funds be
contingent upon the administration's
payment of one half of the picnic debt.
It further reprimanded the Orientation
Commission for incurring the debt and
stated that SL will not tolerate such
actions from any organization in the
by students in the UNC School of Law.
The purpose of the foundation is to
provide financial assistance to students
who wouldn't otherwise be able to attend
The scholarships are given to North
Carolina students in hopes they will
ramain in the state to practice, according
to Bob Farris, president of the Bar
Foundation. The scholarships are
awarded on the basis of need, as well as
to disadvantaged students.
The foundation operates on a
contribution basis and has a goal of
indictment of 25 persons, mostly
students and faculty from Kent State, by
a Portage, Ohio grand jury.
According to one of the organizers of
the rally, a considerable amount of
money was collected at the rally,
somewhat over $200.
In a personal interview following the
rally, Hess commented on the grievous
implications the indictments and other
legal action have for academic freedom
and freedom of expression across the
Calling Kent State "just an average
University with about 19,000 students,"
he described the professor who was
indicted, Tom Lupps, as "an
All-American liberal professor," and Craig
Morton,. the student body president at
75 Years Of
Chape! Hiii, North Carolina,
The bill to express support of the Kent
State Defense Fund passed legislature
with only one dissenting vote.
A friendly amendment was offered
and accepted to urge Student Body
President Tom Bello to donate one-third
of his remaining presidential discretionary
fund budgeted to him in the 1970-71
Legislator Ginny Bartel, in speaking
for the bill, said the 25 persons indicted
by the Ohio State Grand Jury or inciting .
to riot in last spring's moratorium had
,r. , 1 i - u Mir 1i ! ii i m H VCkSU a'
SG To Press Yack
by Bob Chapman
Student Government will continue
efforts to cut the budget of the Yackety
Yack yearbook but the Yack editor
considers the matter closed.
Yack Editor Joe Mitchiner said Friday
he considered the issue dead and said he
$10,000 and 100 per cent reponse by
students and faculty.
Donations by 75 per cent of the law
students have thus far totaled $450. The
Bar Foundation has also received an
anonymous donation of $400 and a grant
from the Student Bar Association.
An anonymous challenge grant of
$2,000 has also been given to the
foundation. Anything the foundation
raises between now and Dec. 20 will be
matched, Ferris said.
There are several fund-raising activities
planned by the foundation in hopes of
matching the $2,000 grant.
Kent, as "a ROTC cadet, certainly no
Hess called the action of the county
grand jury "very one-sided" pointing to
the very different conclusions of the
President's Commission on Campus
Disorders and the F.B.I, report on the
Hess called for the convening of a
federal grand jury to reconsider the
incidents and make anotherjudgment on
"The atmosphere in Portage County is
so emotional and I think the grand jury
report reflected these emotions." he said.
"Perhaps a federal grand jury will be
somewhat removed from this
emotionalism and be a little more
unbiased." Hess continued.
Saturday, October 31, 1970
by Chris Cobbs
The goblins and gnomes could have
field day at Kenan Stadium this
By a ghostly coincidence.
Homecoming and Halloween fell on the
same day at Carolina this year. Combined
with the dreary weather forecast and the
chain of unhappy events which have
haunted the team recently, the Tar Heels'
best weapons may be broomsticks and
Their opponents, the Virginia
Cavaliers, were getting into the mood by
watching monster flicks instead of game
films and worrying about how to stop
About 30,000 fans, armed with
umbrellas and assorted treats to ward off
evil spirits, were expected to show up for
the 1 :30 kickoff.
retained William Kunstler for their
Kunstler served as defense attorney for
the "Chicago Eight" in a trial of similar
charges and won acquittal for all eight on
riot conspiracy charges.
Miss Bartel predicted the 25 indicted
at Kent State, including the student body
president there, will be acquitted but
"they will still be facing at least $20,000
in attorney fees."
In other legislative business, the
appointments of 17 students.. to-the
' Attorney General's staff were approved.
is formnlating plans for moving towards
the establishment, of an independent
Yack. Student Government Vice
President Bill Blue disagreed by
Mitchiner, saying the struggle was not
Mitchiner would give no details of his
plans for an independent yearbook.
The Publications Board, which
controls the contracts and expenditures
of all campus publications, - signed a
contract Thursday with Hunter
Publishing Company in Winston-Salem
for $56,430, the total money allocated
by Student Legislature for the printing
costs of the Yack.
Last week Student Body President
Tommy Bello proposed a cut of about
$26,000 from the yearbook and a
reallocation of the money for several
unprecedented projects, including a
students' teacher Commission, scholarship
program and a black counseling service.
Mitchiner claimed the cut would
virtually destroy the yearbook and turn it
into a magazine. Student Government
officials, including Bello and Blue, said
they consider the book a waste of student
funds and they want a reallocation of the
funds for more worthwhile projects.
The reallocation, Mitchiner said,
should have been made in the original
proposal last spring if they were to be
Hess also asked for support for the
Kent State Legal Defense Fund and
lauded the efforts of the organizers of the
"They (the local organizers of the
rally) aren't radicals; they're just
concerned with the direction their
country is going. They are able to
identify with what has happened at
Kent," Hess said.
Other speakers at the rally included
Dr. Lou Lipsitz, from the political science
department, and art and religion
professor John Dixon.
The local organizers plan to have
tables set up in front of the
undergraduate library next week to
collect further funds to be used for the
defense of the indicted 25.
tt t r ?
Msss North Carolina. Conr.se Lertur of
Asheville. was also to he on hand lor I he
Key to the afiernoon could ve!l he
McCauley, the Carolina tailback headed
for a bushel of school and conference
records as well as possible S1-Amencan
The 211-pound senior, the Atlantic
Coast Conference Player of the Year in
1969, has rushed for S5 yards this
season in just seven games.
He has been virtually unstoppable on
any type playing surface and in any
Virginia is well aware ot his running
ability and will likely stack its defenses
ag3inst him. The Tar Heel attack is, of
course, built around McCauley and
should adapt to the rain and mud more
easily than the Virginia offense, which is
more oriented to the pass.
In the same kind of weather here two
years ago, the Cavaliers stunned UNC
41-6 behind the power running of Frank
Quayle, who claimed the Player of the
Year trophy that season.
Quayle attended the same high school
in Garden City, N.Y., as McCauley, who
followed the Virginia great southward
two years later. The Tar Heel back is now
nearing his old schoolmate's ACC season
and career rushing records.
UNC and McCauley bounced back
from the Homecoming disaster of 1968
to shut out the Cavaliers 1 2-0 last year in
That win maintained the slim Tar Heel
edge in the long series, which dates back
to, 1892, at 39-32-3.
But the Tar Heels are in the midst of a
- three game losing streak that has stripped
away the optimism that built up with
four straight victories at the start of the
made. Any radical changes in the
yearbook budget should wait until next
year, the editor said.
"We have not given up by any means,"
Blue said. He added Student Government
lawyers are looking into legal loopholes in
the contract for possible future action.
There is a clause in the contract which
allows for budget changes in made prior
to Jan. 1, Blue said.
The rainv season has hit Chape! Hill,
the weather. Rain or shine, frisbees are
photo by Lee Unwah)
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Vtreiruj h.sv wo;1.
three outings, alliums it had to hurtle t
squcce h Arm 21-20 two weeks acto.
Other than? r;u. constdered by
many the worst r.unor college team m the
tounir. the Cavabers haw whipped YPI,
VMI. and William and Mar.
The Cavaliers were relieved to learn
that the wii! not to deal with Carols!'..!
defensive end Judge Mattocks, who threw
Virginia backs tor 4o ards in !os-cs last
season as a sophomore.
Mattocks decided lo give up football
this week and will be replaced in the
lineup by sophomore I -'ugene Brown, a
Virginian himself, hailing from Norfolk.
Brown was counted upon bv (o.uh
Bill Dooley lo maintain the high
standards of the UNC rushlme. which
leads the ACC in stopping the run.
The Tar Heel defense, not the world's
best against a good passer, faces one in
Bill Troup, the Cavalier quarterback.
Troup and his receivers, however, figured
to be at a disadvantage in the rainy
Leading Virginia pass catchers include
split end Bob Bischoff and tight end Joe
Smith, who grabbed a 75-yard bomb on
the first play of last week's win over
William ami Mary.
Fullback Gary llelman rushed for 80
yards in 13 carries last week and is the
classiest Cavalier runner.
Linebacker Paul Reid was in on 18
tackles while end Billy Williams recorded
eight individual stops against William and
Mary, and they spearhead one of the
league's toughest units against the run.
If the Cavaliers don't get spooked by
McCauley's well-earned reputation, they
could pull the nasty trick of spoiling their
second Chapel Hill Homecoming
appearance in three years. It could be a
pood omen that there has never been a
. letter man named Casper on a , Virginia
Mitchiner confirmed the presence of
the clause, but said it was meant for
changes of one or two per cent rather
than 40 or 50 per cent.
Blue said the Publications Board
should have waited at least a week to
allow the Student Legislature to consider
the legislative packet. He added there was
ho need for signing the contract
but this young lady pays no attention to
always a good time. Tennis, anyone. (Staff