Karl hits for
by Mark Whicker
nothing wrong with William & Mary's
new Convocation Center that a couple of
dressing rooms, a new court, some
permanent scats and a heating system
Carolina's Tar Heels had to do without
these conveniences Saturday night
dressing at their hotel and then holding
their halftime conference in the bus at
the end of the arena.
They won their second game of the
year anyway, 101-72, with six players
scoring in double figures. Sophomore
George Karl led the scoring with 27
As four portable heaters failed in their
attempts to warm the place up, the Tar
Heels slipped and slid across the battered
court, brought in the from old Blow
They kept switching defenses in the
first half, and as a result Jeff Trammel!
and Steve Dodge. W & M's two best
gunners, got the open shot.
The Indians stayed close to Carolina
through the first half, trailing only 50-42
Dodge's two foul shots had cut UNCs
lead to two with 10 minutes remaining in
the half, but Karl picked up six points in
a row, including a layup after a steal. The
Indians, trailing 31-22, called a timeout,
and then held the Heels even for the rest
of the period.
The teams swapped baskets for the
first five minutes of the second half, but
the Heels outscored the Indians 13-3 in
the next four minutes and spurned a
Karl had six points in the rally,
including two 20-foot jumpers.
Carolina's pressure defense unnerved
William & Mary throughout the rest of
the game and the machine kept rolling
until Kim Huband sank a foul shot with Smith was heartened b Carolina's
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Vol. 78, No. 66
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Monday, December 7, 1970
Founded Februar 23, 1893
21 seconds remaining for the 100th
"Actually, we had mismatches all
over." explained Coach Dean Smith after
the game. "Steve Previs was able to take
their little guard. George Spack, inside,
and both Lee Dedmon and Dave
Chadwick had smaller men playing
apinst them underneath."
Karl did Just about every thing. He hit
1 2 of 15 shots from the floor, tied for the
team lead in rebounds with nine, and hit
ail three foul shots.
His defense and ball-handling were
Until he fouled out, Dedmon routed
the Indians on the boards. He had nine
rebounds and 1 7 points.
Wuycik, after a slow start,
outmaneuvered his opponents underneath
for 14 points. Previs got 12; Bill
Chamberlain and Dave Chad wick
contributed 10 each.
Dodge, whose soft touch went cold in
the second half, led William & Mary with
22 points. Tom Jasper had IS and
Trammell scored 12.
45-2 rebounding edge, because
Crerghton. UNO's next opponent, starts a
mammoth front line.
The Tar Heels
second-half floor shots to finish with a
percentage of 5S.6.
Both Smth and Dedmon errtphared
the unselfishness that goes into such h:gh
shooting percentages iCNC h -0 of 55
itr.rsl East Tennessee !at Tuesday).
Smith didn't substitute as much as he
did against Fast Tennessee because of the
frigid conditions. "WeV been through
both extremes now." he said, "'because it
was very hot in Carmkhael last wick.
"The only thing I can compare this to
is a game we had in a hangar in France
during World War II. where it was much
colder than this.
"I only got the tired' signal once from
our players all night -when Karl fell down
after making that layup." Smith said.
Although their first two victories have
been impressive, the jury remains out on
the Tar Heels until Saturday night's game
with powerful Creighton in Charlotte.
by Keith Carter
Staff Writer '
The Graduate Student. Coordinating
Committee (GSCC) has announced an
amendment to the Student Constitution
allowing the GSCC to separate from the
present Student Government will be
introduced at the meeting of the Student
Legislature Thursday night.
Jerry Harder, chairman of the GSCC,
said the amendment states, "Beginning
the second semester, Student
Government (SG) will include only the
undergraduate student body and the
graduate departments that want to
remain with it."
Harder revealed that Craige legislator
Ron Lippencott will introduce the
amendment, along with two related
The GSCC chairman said the
amendment was devised because Student
Attorney General John McDowell had
indicated that such an amendment would
be necessary under the existing Student
McDowell explained Friday an
amendment was needed because "Student
Government in the Constitution applies
to the entire student body, both
undergraduate and graduate.
'There is simply no provision in the
constitution for a division between
graduateand undergraduate students,"
To be enacted into law, the
amendment will have to be submitted to
an all-campus referendum by a two-thirds
vote of the Student Legislature, according
to McDowell. A majority of the student
body must then approve the motion.
An alternate method of amending the
Constitution would require a petition
containing the names of 10 per cent of
the student body for the motion to be
submitted to a campus-wide referendum.
Withdrawal from Student
Government, however, will not
necessarily include all,1 graduate
departments. A second amendment to be
introduced will allow any graduate
school, department or curricula to vote
on whether or not it wants to secede
from Student Government.
"The amendment states that 10 per
cent of the students in a department can
petition for a referendum, and if a
majority of the students vote to stay with
Student Government, they -may do so,"
"This provides a structure so that
groups do not have to join the GSCC if
they don't want to," he said.
A third planned amendment provides
for the composition of the Publications
Board, the Student Union Board and the
Student Audit Board to be made up of
graduates and undergraduates. Presently,
all members are appointed by Student
Government., Under this amendment, the
GSCC will appoint graduate members to
the three organizations.
-- "We would either, have to create
positions on these boards for graduate
students or replace , undergraduates,"
Harder said. "However, we expect that
both governments (SG and GSCC) will
work out the composition of the boards."
'Toilet tank theory'
William F. Buckley
Conservative columnist William Buckley Jr. will be
the final speaker in the "Students and Politics-The
Elections of 1970 program at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
Buckley is editor of "National Review," which he
founded in 1955. His weekly column "On the Right"
started in 1962; it is now syndicated in more than
He was appointed by President Nixon to the
five-member Advisory Commission of the United
States Information Agency (USIA) last year. In 1968,
he helped cover the national political conventions for
As a candidate for mayor of New York City on the
Conservative Party ticket in 1965, Buckley received
13.4 per cent of the vote.
His brother, James Buckley, is the U.S.
Senator-elect from New York. He also ran on the
Conservative Party ticket.
Buckley's television program, "Firing Line," has
had several political leaders as guests, including
President Nixon, Dick Gregory, Barry Goldwater,
Norman Mailer and Muhammad Ali. He received an
Emmy Award for outstanding program achievement
last year. ...
Buckley, the author of several books, including
"Did You Ever See a Dream Walking: American
Conservative Thought in the Twentieth Century." His
articles have appeared in Atlantic, Harper's, Playboy,
and several other magazines.
I. AM i
ECOS to proteslt New Hope Dam
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It's December. But try to convince this couple of that fact. After all, didn't toe
temperature rise to the mid seventies just a couple of days ago? (Staff photo by
by Woody Doster
The "toilet tank theory of water
quality control" will be the subject of a
protest by ECOS at the dedication of the
New Hope Dam today at 2:30 p.m.
Local ECOS director Watson Morris
said the protest at the dam, located off
U.S. 1 near Moncure, is "a show of force
to convince political leaders pushing the
project that there is tremendous
opposition to it."
He termed the project a "toilet tank
theory of water quality control."
The water the dam collects acts like
water in a toilet tank," he said. "The
Army Corps of Engineers periodically
releases the handle to flush out the
pollution built up in the Cape Fear
Morris protested that the project is an
unwise use of taxpayers' money." He
believes the project's objectives can be
achieved by spending less money and
flooding less land.
ECOS favors a "dry dam" at Moncure.
A dry dam has a large opening in the
bottom to allow water to pass through
during times of normal rainfall. During
flood conditions, however, the dam holds
back the excess flow of water.
"The advantages of this dam are that
people won't be forced to leave their land
and the sections of railroad and Highway
64 through the New Hope area will not
have to be relocated," said Morris.
W.K. Mims of the Army Corps of
Engineers estimated that 150 people
would have to be relocated to make way
for the dam's reservoir.
ECOS has several other objections to
"The idea of withholding water for
release to dilute pollution is a flagrant
misuse of taxpayers' money," said Morris.
"We don't believe that U.S. citizens
should have to pay $30 million to clean
up the mess made by industries and
municipalities on the Cape Fear River."
Morris said that the cost overrun on
dam projects has been "from 50-100" per
cent in the past.
He also believes the basic premise of
the project is now outdated. 'The Corps
of Engineers originally postulated that a
serious flood would occur in this area
every 37 years," Morris said. 'They now
believe that such a flood will occur only
every 200 years."
He noted that the topography of the
New Hope area is such that 30 per cent of
the lake will be less than six feet deep,
and 50 per cent will be less than 12 feet
When water is released from the
reservoir, Morris believes that large
mud flats will result. "Boats and docks
will be left high and dry, odors will
accumulate from the rotting plants, and
the mud will make an excellent breeding
ground for mosquitoes," he said.
Morris also questioned the quality of
the water in the reservoir. 'The Corps of
Engineers has admitted that large areas of
the lake will be unfit for 'water contact'
The Corps, however, says that sewage
treatment plants will be in operation near
the reservoir by the time it is completed.
"Of the 40,000 acres covered by the
lake," said Morris, "10,000 are classified
as 'prime wildlife habitats.' These areas
are irreplaceable and fast disappearing."
The city of Raleigh needs an
additional source of water, Morris
observed. "Funds could be diverted
from this project to speed the completion
of the Neuse River project for Raleigh's
ramo jjoiry wihh eear
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by Evans Witt
The three members of the Storm
Troopers motorcycle gang charged with
first-degree murder in. the stabbing death
of James L. Cates will appear before the
Orange County Grand Jury this morning.
Ronnie Broadwell, Rufus Paul Nelson
and William Johnson were ordered to
appear before the grand jury following a
preliminary hearing of the case
concerning the death of Cates outside the
Carolina Union on Nov. 21.
The case of Brian King, who is charged
-"if c,nit with Intent to commit
rmifaerrSection with the same
brawl, will be heard in Orange County
District Court on Dec. 14 when the state
hopes to produce its main witness against
The state's main witness against King,
Howard Watson, did not answer a
subpeona to appear at the preliminary
hearing Dec. 1. v.
Several witnesses for the prosecution
were called at the preliminary hearing, .
including one who claimed he saw Cates
actually being stabbed by, Broadwell,
Johnson and Nelson.
UNC sophomore Charles Holtzclaw
testified at the hearing he did not see the
actual stabbing of Cates take place but he
did see Broadwell and another Storm
Trooper standing over Cates with a
weapon in at least one of the Storm
Nathaniel Davis, a cousin of Cates
testified he did not see Cates being
stabbed but, he tried twice to take his
cousin to the hospital, only to be
prevented from doing so, once by a
Prosecution witness Qavin Edwards
testified he was standing some 15 feet
from the spot where, he said he saw the
three Storm Troopers stab Cates 'four or
If indictments are returned against the
three by the Orange County Grand Jury,
their case will go to trial in the Orange
Superior Court in its next session.
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A class in modern dance? No, it's folk dancing as part of
the International Bazaar festivities in Y Court. Funds raised
by the Bazaar go to various YMCA organizations. (Staff
photo by Johnny Lindahl)