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78 Years of Editorial Freedom
Saturday, February 12r 1972
Founded February 23. 1893
Vol. 80, No. 109
by William March
The Faculty Council heard details of
two parking proposals Friday but took no
official action on either, deferring action
However, the council indicated
support for the parking proposal written
by Student Body President Joe Stallings
and his assistant Lee Corum in an
unofficial vote at the end of the meeting.
Chancellor N. Ferebee Taylor, asking
for a "straw vote," gave the council three
alternatives: the proposal submitted by
Allen Waters of the University Traffic and
Safety Committee; the proposal
presented by Stallings and Corum; or the
alternative of taking no immediate action
on the parking problem.
A number of members of the council
had left the meeting when the vote was
The vote was approximately 20 in
favor of the Stallings-Corum proposal,
five in favor of the Traffic and Safety
Committee proposal and 10 in favor of
accepting neither proposal.
Taylor said there "is no decision
imminent on this matter. As chancellor, I
intend to take time in making a decision.
My mind is not made up."
Waters, publicly explaining for the
first time the proposals of his committee,
said "No possible plan will satisfy all the
concerned interests. It is time to take
drastic action on the parking problem."
The University plan calls for the
building of two multilevel " parking
garages on campus at a cost of $3.95
million. A 1,000-space garage would be
built in the Bell Tower parking lot and a
500-space garage would be buUt south of
Manning Drive, across from N.C.
Mason Farm Road would be extended
to serve these structures. It would meet
South Columbia Street at its west end,
and would be extended onto campus to
This couple decided to relax in the middle of Polk Place
and enjoy the recent spring-like weather. But they were
by Karen Pusey
Student Legislature defeated a bill
Thursday night which would have
provided for a referendum on the North
Carolina Public Interest Research Group
The bill, introduced by Rep. Gerry
Cohen, asked for a referendum in which
students would have approved or
disapproved a $1.50 per semester increase
in student fees to be appropriated to
Although NC-PIRG has already
collected more than 6,000 signatures on a
petition, the signatures do not comply
with general election laws. Cohen's bill
would have saved PIRG the trouble of
circulating another petition to call the
serve the Bell Tower lot at its east end.
Parking lots on either side of the
proposed garage on Manning Drive will be
completed this summer to serve the
Under this plan, faculty and staff
members could purchase spaces in
restriced lots near the center of campus
for S75 a year, or could buy "hunting
licenses" for S30 a year. Resident and
commuting students could buy "hunting
licenses" for S10 a year, and married
students could obtain parking permits
near the married student housing for 55 a
The Stallings-Corum plan, to cost
about SI. 85 million, also involves a
500-space hospital garage. But it calls for
two 1,000-space fringe parking
facilities-at Horace Williams Airport and
on Mason Farm Road, with shuttle-bus
service from these lots to campus.
Permits for 4,600 F, A-l, and A-2
spaces would be sold for S90 a year.
Permits for present C, G, H, J, and M
spaces would be $20 a year, and fringe-lot
parking would be $10 a year.
Corum said, "This is a rough proposal
designed to stress the need for further
consideration of the problem and
investigation of alternatives. We must
consider, for example, the undesirability
of continuing to attract cars to park on
The council also heard the report of
the Faculty Athletic Committee, read by
committee chairman Frank W. Klingberg.
Klingberg said the committee has been
conducting interviews with UNC athletes
in all sports, and has sent questionnaires
concerning athletics to over 150 schools
in the U.S. The report made no
No action was taken by the Council on
the recommendation by the University
Committee on Scholarships, Awards, and
Student Aid that the faculty investigate
the relationship of the athletic
department to the university community.
interrupted when one
(Staff Photo by Scott
Cohen said he felt it was in the best
interest of SL to call for a referendum to
coincide with the February 29 student
elections since 6,000 students had
expressed support for NC-PIRG.
Rep. John Molen introduced two
amendments opposing Cohen's bill. The
amendments changed the funding of
NC PIRG from a fee increase to a
voluntary check-off system by which a
student would indicate whether or not he
wished to lie billed for money for the
Molen said NC-PlRG's current
proposal to refund the $1.50 to students
who did not wish to contribute to the
organization, placed an unnecessary
burden on the student.
"This goes against what PIRG is
talking about, protecting the student
from fraud." Molen said. "The voluntary
"There's no rest for the weary" these eyes seem to say as
townspeople leave work after a long, hard day. But 5 p.m.
by Mark Whicker
Clemson for a while in the opening game
of the North-South Doubleheader Friday
night, but Bill Chamberlain and Robert
MacAdoo got serious to lead to Tar Heels
to a 73-50 victory.
Chamberlain scored only eight points
and got four rebounds, but Coach Dean
Smith called it "one of his best games
ever in a Carolina unifoim." Not since
last year's NIT has Chamberlain seemed
MacAdoo, held scoreless for the first
14 minutes, scored five straight to lead
UNC to a 35-24 halftime lead. After
Steve Previs scored five of Carolina's first
seven in the second half, the game was
over, and the 11,666 fans in Charlotte
Coliseum could sit back to enjoy the rest
of the proceedings.
of the campus canines became curious.
check-off system is in the spirit of what
the student wants."
Arguing against Molen's amendment,
Cohen said any change in the bill went
against what 6.000 students had already
supported and that PIRG could not
accept a voluntary check-off billing
PIRG coordinator Bob Beason said the
University Cashier's Office told him such
a check-off would be financially
"We went through several ideas about
funding," Beason said, "and the fee
increase seemed to be the best choice."
.Molen's amendment was adopted by a
19-17 roll call vote.
Cohen then introduced a substitute
amendment to the bill which would have
by-passed the general elections law for
this'specific case and placed the original
petition on a referendum ballot. This was
"Clemson is a very physical team,"
said Chamberlain, but the Tar Heels also
displayed thorough knowledge of self
defense. The players seemed to be on the
floor continuously-Bobby Jones
inadvertently stomped Clemson's Bo
Hawkins in the Adam's apple during a
layup, Chamberlain and Clemson center
Dave Angel almost lost their tempers on
the floor after the Tar Heel blocked an
Angel shot, and Previs resembled one of
Bill Dooley's halfbacks in diving for loose
Tiger coach Tates Locke was another
source of entertainment. While Clemson
still had a chance in the first half, staying
in an 18-18 tie after 14 minutes, Locke
wore a path between ends of the bench
and harangued referees Steve Honzo and
Jim Hernjak incessantly.
After Carolinas' fast break
court press had finished
by Mike Fogler
Hargrove "Skipper" Bowles, candidate
for the Democratic nomination for
governor, said in Memorial Hall Friday he
is confident the young people of today
can assume the responsibility of knowing
the candidates and the issues and can
"change tomorrow as you will it to be."
Bowles' speech was part of the North
Carolina Conference of the National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People (NAACP) which ends
Kelly M. Alexander Jr., coordinator of
the conference, called the gathering "the
most unique meeting of young people
centered around politics in the United
States." The conference is intended to
give youth the tools to get involved in
campaigns and vote efficiently.
Bowles' said young people must use
the power they have to elect the governor
defeated by another 19-17 roll call vote.
Molen proposed another amendment
to the bill which would not have allowed
the previous provisions of the bill to
become operative until NC PIRG had
submitted a constitution or articles of
incorporation for SL approval.
While opponents to the amendment
said SL approval on an NC PIRG
constitution would not affect the group,
since SL was not providing any funds,
Molen said the amendment would
determine who the money went to.
Although Molen's amendment passed
by consent, Cohen pointed out the
wording of the amendment defeated the
entire bill, because even a referendum
could not be called until NC-PIRG had
submitted a constitution and SL had
A vole of 15 against and 22
Friday is a lot better than 5 p.m. Monday-unless you have to
work on the weekend, too. (Staff photo by Johnny Lindahl)
Tigers, Locke sat rigidly and furiously. He
had no statement for the press after the
game, Clemson's ninth loss in 18 games.
Carolina is now 16-2 overall and 7-1 in
the ACC. The Tar Heels meet Georgia
Tech tonight at 9:00 while State plays
Clemson at 7:00.
At the beginning, Clemson played its
slow, shuffling attack so well that
Carolina didn't score until Dennis Wuycik
made a lay up with 16:46 left in the first
Clemson led, 18-16, after an Angel tap
with 7:05 left, but then MacAdoo and
Chamberlain took over. Carolina left
Clemson in the dressing room when the
second half started, and with 57 seconds
left, substitute John O'Donnell
committed the final humiliation when he
hit Bill Chambers with a pass through
Anthony Brown's legs for a layup.
and all other officials "if you apply
yourselves to learn about the
The smiling gubernatorial candidate
said he helped sponsor bills in North
Carolina to give the 18-year-olds the vote
and the privilege of absentee ballot. By
doing this, Bowles said, it indicated his
faith in the 750,000 potential voters
between 1 7 and 2 1 in this state.
Bowles reiterated throughout his
informal speech that young people should
get familiar with the issues and know why
they are voting for a particular candidate.
The former state senator called 1972
"the most exciting year in politics in
North Carolina," because of the
upcoming presidential primary, and the
congressional and gubernatorial elections.
He especially noted the candidacies of
Terry Sanford and Shirley Chisholm as
making the presidential race even more
abstentions defeated the bill. Molen said
the bill's defeat was not what he wanted.
"I feel the students have a right to decide
how they want to be billed," he said.
Beason said he could not understand
how 35 percent of the student body can
express their interest in a vote on
NC PIRG and how a minority can cancel
these student wishes because of faulty
wording in an amendment.
"Our original petition was not invalid
for PIRG's purposes," Beason said. "We
have 6,000 students who support us and
this is what we wanted to find out."
Beason said PIRG would now circulate
petitions complying with the general
elections laws in order to get the 1,850
signatures for a referendum on February
In other action, SL approved
appropriations of S250 to the elections
The first annual St. Valentine's Da
parade begins at 1 0 a irs. toJas .
The parade, sponsored by Chi IV.
fraternity, "is to he something in which
the entire University coniniur.it can
participate together." according to
organizer Buddy Jenrctte.
School children, students and
townspeople have ail agreed to participate
in the parade, which has received
endorsements from the Chapel h'
Recreation Department, area schools and
the Inter Fraternity Council.
Participants in the parade vu'f gather
at the Morehead Planetarium parking lot
and move west down Franklin Street
about 10. The procession will turn left at
Mallette Street and end at the Chi V-i
house on Cameron Avenue.
The Valentine parade will be led h
the Chi Psi marching band, followed by
the "Parade of Hearts." A btcvce unit, a
marching kaoo band, roller-skate
whistlers, a lovemobile and a Valentine
Queen will also be featured.
After the parade a part' -i nc held at
the Lodge Yard on 321 West Cameron
Avenue. Refreshments will be served and
prizes will be awarded on the lawn of the
"This is going to be big." Jenrctte
exclaimed. "We are having free
refreshments enough for several
Students are urged to participate in
the parade by playing a musical
instrument, riding a bicycle or just
TODAY: increasing cloudiness,
rain likely; highs in the tipper 40s.
lows in the mid 30s; 20 percent
chance of rain today, 60 percent
SUNDAY: 40 percent chance of
precipitation; no change in
After several minutes of
speech-making, Bowles opened the floor
for a question-and-answer session. The
audience asked about such topics as the
education system in North Carolina, the
New Hope Dam Project, Bald Head I-,!and
and equal rights.
As governor, Bowles said he intends to
give at least 50 percent of the state tjx
budget to the school system. He also
declared an interest in furthering
programs for the high school student who
does not intend to go on to a four-year
The schedule for today is as fo!!o.vs:
a.m. -noon, registration at the Student
Union; 9:30 a.m.-ll:30 a.m.. the third
general session in Memorial Hall, which
will include a speech by Governor Robert
W. Scott concerning "Working Within the
System: What it Mean,"; 11:30
a.m.-12:00 p.m.. lunch; and W p.m.,
board to run the hebruarv 29 elections
and S40 to the Senior Class Scholarship
SL also passed a bill to move outdoor
polling places inside in case of inclement
weather during the elections.
Under the bill, the elections bord will
decide what constitutes inclement
weather and shall post signs at the
original polling places stating where the
polls have been moved.
Polls would be moved from: V Court
into the Y Building, Scuttlebutt into the
front foyer of Peabody Hall and Naval
Armory into the Armory building or the
lobby of Whitehead dormitory.
Rep. Dave Gephart tried to amend the
bill by placing another off-carnpus polling
place in the law school, but the
amendment was not allowed and the bill
passed by consent.