b Keith Carter
manv c,r,.;. . .
ministered h I,Vr;S,1udy ,,ro"r;jm ,s
no. cli-ihk ' JVtUmc lhjt lh-.v
r.irl Watrhinp has alwavs been a hobbv
fcc wrrr- r 1
. .... : jr.. r J
- -i . "' s -' 1" ! ti Z-.- - .i' vf1;
. .-f-, if r- t ri t i vt
Orange County has his own hobby-squirrel watching. It has been either rainy or
cold all week but people have seen ole 6851 out watching squirrels every day. So
Don Gregson, Maxeen Biben and David Toof thought they'd give it a try. (Staff
photo by Cliff Kolovson)
Sttrndents Plan To Attend.
by Bill Pope
About 50 people from this area are
planning to attend the Revolutionary
Peoples Constitutional Convention in
Washington. D.C. on Nov. .79
according to Ben Blakewood, UNC
SPThemconnvention is being held to draw
ud a new constitution for the "oppressed
groups in society," the political science
-It will bring together all sorts of
oppressed groups such as blacks. Puerto
Ricans students, homosexuals, women,
Blakewood commented, "to draw up a
new constitution for America
Blakewood sayd the present
constitution "excludes large segments of
Pe The Black Panthers, says Blakewood,
initiated the idea for the convention on
JU,preHminary drafts of the constitution
were drawn up in a Labor Day meeting m
The Chapel Hill Draft Counseling
Service wishes to remind students with
hfJh draft numbers that they may now
i S n their student deferments, become
d.rOP-r . M-A and be considered exempt
classified A f Dcccmhcr.
frornJ 2ivc from Curtis Tarr,
heaS of - :Z Sne
fhrdnt:which they could not
do Previously, Jcferiliet. a student
By d?r t" lottery number above l5
with a draft lo u y .,ei, lhls year)
C T ble to drop his deferment and
Ho.'.cur. lot tud.-nts dcs.nn; j
p.jri-iu;iv si;,L t.l! jiK'.ndrr.-s: .fn;.
WorUSiuJv I'r-rr;! un be j
valujMe J!u in get fin;.' that H'- It's up to
ihc sluden! ! Li.i more aboul the
program and then let (he Student Aid
Committee determine his eligibility.
V,ork-Siud is an opportunity for
everv male has had but dog No. 6851 of
Philadelphia which attracted about 8,000
"The new constitution will be an
attempt to express the needs and rights of
all Americans," the senior said, "the
convention will be open to any American.
' "All groups assembled position papers
on what to include in the constitution,"
Blakewood commented about the
Philadelphia meeting, which he attended.
About 75 people attended a meeting
here on Monday to hear plans for the
Blakewood said Thursday that
committees were formed at the meeting
to "raise money, food and transportation
and other supplies for people attending1
He says that many low-income people
don't have the sufficient funds to attend
the convention, which is expected to
attract 7.000 persons, who are to be fed
and housed at an unspecified location.
"Our goal here is to get 500 pounds of
meat to take to the convention,"
Blakewood explained, adding that
contributions of any kind "are badly
0 0 0
Can Be Dropped
be considered as participating in the 1 1'70
draft. Thus, students with high numbers
who drop their deferments would he
exempt from the draft in the future,
barring a national emergency.
The Draft Counseling Service sfTtgests
that students check with their local
boards, because some local hoards will
not be calling men with numbers as high
The Counseling Service, located in
Suite C of the Carolina Union, will
answer any questions whuli indents may
have about I he d; :il I .
i.t I :m.
jvncni lor MuJn!..
MuJ.-ni's lam.lv i und.-r ! 2.000
can dcnjorMr-'.c ijnjJK'iJi need, j siudcrsi
should consider the VurK-.Stud prop-j":
if he is scckirg a part-urne jop.
"The hour arc very Ikibk" I'atneia
Volume 78, Number 51
by Evans Witt
"What does Joe hagles care about the
6,000 people in Carrboro? He needs to
climb down-off his high horse and see
some things," said Bill Britt, town
manager of Carrboro.
Brittmade the comments Thursday in
reference to University Vice Chancellor
Joseph Eagles' refusal to comment on the
current controversy between Carrboro
and the University over a 140 percent
increase in water rates the University is
now charging the town.
Includes 'Independent '
by Lana Staines
A slate of independent candidates
for the sophomore class offices and an
"independent" independent candidate
for freshman class secretary have
entered the races to be decided Nov.
The sophomore candidates are:
Hadley Whittemore, president; Don
Brantley, vice president; Debbie
A booth will be set up in front of the
undergraduate library next week, he said.
A free rock concert will be held in
Memorial Hall at 8 p.m. today to help
raise funds for the convention.
Blakewood said that state workshops
are expected to be set up in Washington
to implement the document on a local
"The hope is to obtain a mass base of
support for the document," Blakewood
IIU.I.II..I ii. i T " ' . f prWi " "J ""' - -' 1 !.M 1 ."' 1,1 IIL 'J .,t J'"""""1"""1 '
i '"V.vi " c
sf r '? !
J (J it 'T'
-X l- i I
There is a Daily Tar Heel staff writer in this picture. The first coed to call the
Dili office at 93.il 01 1 today between 2 and 3 p.m. and identify DTH staffer Bob
C hapman will win herself a date with Bob. Anyone knowing Chapman is. of course
ineligible. (Staff photo by C liff Kolovson)
SuiJer.i id On:,
1 he cricrji :u
rkc! T?!;i. b::
va;bb!c. Knh ,.n and
wii-vjM n.s ior rancc iruni rai:
vis!turcs and aNsj.-:ini in research in the
hotan:ca3 cardens to production jwjhis
:or V L NT-TV. Jab arc open aiso in
petitions are available in
7.s Vjrv 0 Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Friday, November 13, 1970
"We went to see Joe Eagles to talk
about the water rates and when we got
there he handed us a sheet of paper
saying that we weren't going to talk
about the water rates," Britt charged.
Eagles refused Thursday to comment
on Britt's statements. f
The water rates dispute began when
the Universith increased the rates July 1
for the 11.5 million gallons of water
Carrboro buys each month from the
Since that date the town has been
paying the University for the water it uses
at the rate which was in effect before the
Wilcox, secretary and Harry Wheeler,
Whittemore has served on the
Ehringhaus College Council and has
worked with the Consumer Protection
Service. Brantley and Wheeler have
also participated in Ehringhaus'
government, serving as academic
lieutenant-governor and treasurer,
Caroline Chappell, a self-styled
"independent" independent, is a
candidate for secretary of the
freshman class. ,
Speaking for the sophomore slate.
Whittemcre said their main concern
will be expressing the opinions of the
students to the proper authorities.
They feel that too many opinions are
lost in the red tape of the University.
To remedy the situation the group
is in favor of establishing dormitorv
representatives so that an effective line
of communications may be set up for
opinions and complaints.
"I hope to use the manpower of th
sophomore class in helping in such
ventures as the CPS, COS and the
students' fight for a self-determination
visitation policy," Whittemore said.
Whittemore would also like to get
the sophomore class, as well as other
students, involved in state and national
affairs, so that their opinions may be
Vahlu- Libran a
. Ji.i. i.
en-"j i he
bin ue hi
nunirvr l ci5ca"
sjsd. "I Km ever.
prc-Went tor sn
"Ve waPti siuJenis is reahe ihai
!.-bs are not j i ji:sj sheSvsn? K
typip.'i." she sjuK "They are ?
interest !nj jobs open."
p'aeed in jobs ihey want.
"Sonic want a
new increase was set. a decision made
unanimously by the Carrboro Board of
The University has refused to accept
the payments from Carrboro.
The dispute has been taken to court
with the University's filing of suit last
month to force the town to pay the
Britt said the Carrboro attorney is
preparing a reply to the court suit by the
University which will be filed in Orange
County Superior Court by Dec. 7.
The Carrboro town manager continued
Thursday to say he has been unable to
Miss Chappell's platform stresses
more communication- between
freshmen, the administration and
Student Government. She feels that
many freshmen do not know what the
administration and the Student
Government are doing and that their
lack of interest is due to this lack of
Miss Chappell would also like to see
more freshmen involved in UNC's
extracurricular activities. She favors
the formation of a committee which
would make freshmen more aware of
these activities and which would advise
them on how to get involved.
by Glenn Brank
Victor Bryant, prominent Durham
attorney and member of the Board of
Trustees' Executive Committee, will
speak on the UNC campus Monday.
Bryant will address Political Science
class 95-A, a contemporary issues tourse
specializing in the introduction of guest
speakers with controversial topics.
Bryant played a key role in the
revision of the UNC disruptions policy, a
statement of campus procedures against
interruption of the academic community.
The revised policy places responsibility
for initiation of charges against accused
disruptors in the hands of individual
The disruptions policy has been a
hotly debated issue on the campus since
its implementation. The first test came
last year when graduate instructor David
Blevins at UNC-Charlotte cancelled a class
meeting for the first Moratorium against
the war in Vietnam. He was found guilty
and his teaching contract was not
Bryant is expected to discuss the
disruptions policy and its implications m
depth, class organizer Skip McGaughey
said Thursday afternoon.
Bryant. 71. graduated from UNC in
llMX and attended law school at the
University. 1 served as a member of the
North Caro. na legislature during the
W20's and 1 50s.
McGaugh y added the 1'riday class
would include the presentation of a band.
"Music is definitely an important part of
young people's lives today." he said. "We
wanMo examine its implications in the
liuhl of youth's attitudes." The class,
which has an enrollment of over 1.100,
will also have a party tonight.
McCaughey and civorganier Tom
IXmyor expressed some concern lor the
future of their evpcritncnlal diss. They
plan o "ccl vsiH -t,hu ,K Mcr,
e' . s n
: for Eh,
se.5. -O :
.. ". J v. .- -
t , . -
W iV.SU -v
O ? .c
s -e '
O ;!el .
!S ;X J
ob, enl :chI adue
sui-Cil to the sttsdcnl's in
Founded February 23. 189S
find anyone in the Univcrsiiy
administration who would talk about the
water rate increases.
Britt said the University has sen! allot
the checks back to the town "since the
amounts we paid were at the old rate."
"We think the University is making n
enormous profit anyway off the water
system without the rate increase. We
think we can prove that they are wrong."
Britt also questioned the wisdom of
the University being in the utilities
business at all.
"yhat business does the University
have in this anyway?" Britt said.
"The people in Carrboro don't have
any choice who to buy their water from.
This increase is what happens when
people are served by a monopoly," he
Britt also pointed out that the
University Board of Trustees sets the
water, electric and phone rates arbitrarily
and is not under the N.C. Board of
Utilities as public utilities are.
Britt also said that Carrboro's
potential for further growth depends to a
large extent on the availability and
flexibility of its utilities. '
"Carrboro won't be able to grow if we
don't have sole control over our utilities.
The people who are served by the utilities
should own them," Britt added.
He also produced a letter from the
Research Triangle Regional Planning
Commission, commenting on the extreme
growth potential for the town, provided
that its utilities are able to accommodate
the expansion necessary for such growth.
That Commission is currently engaged in
studying the future of the Carrboro
community and in recommending plans
for the town to initiate.
chairman of the political science
department, early next week to discuss
plans for next semester, pending an
evaluation of the course's present
Political Science 95-A involves
educational concepts that are
comparatively radical, said MtGaughey.
He cited optional class attendance, the
size of the class and a grading system
which stresses creative thinking rather
than competition based on memorization
as examples of course concepts.
Martz was out of town Thursday and
could not be reached for comment on the
class. His personal secretary, Mrs. Louise
Richie, said renewal or reorganization of
95-A was "uncertain" to her knowledge.
' Asked if students would be able to
pre-register for the course, she said it
would not be listed in the class schedule,
ghing the "evaluation" as reason for its
Dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences Raymond h. Dawson reported
Thursday afternoon he had received no
word as yet on the renewal of 95-A.
The class has gained considerable
attention across the state due to its guest
lecturers. Actress-activist Jane Fonda, the
most recent speaker, called lor an end to
the war in Vietnam and support fo'
servicemen protesting military action.
Miss Fonda spoke to a crowd of more
than 2.500 students in Memorial Hall last
Other speakers have included Chicago
Conspiracy defendant , Rennic Davis and
Robert Biair Kaiser, author of "R.F.K.
Die!" McGaughey reported efforts
bcine made to engage William r.
Buckley, conservative commentator, who
will speak on the campus Dec. ( as part
of the Carolina 'Forum series. Other
invitations have been extended to Gov.
erl Scot I. State Bureau oi
vsii.iilion Director i uaries uimn.
Sdnlenls for a Democratic Soctctv leader
I lav den and North Carolina