Toronto students named
Friday, September 16, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
Thirty seven UNC students have been
selected to participate in the 1977-78
Toronto Exchange program. Out of
approximately 250 applicants, the
group of 37 will journey to Toronto in
January to learn about Canadian
custpms and traditions. A similar group
from Toronto will come to Chapel H ill
later this semester.
The group of travelers from UNC
tncludes Karen Oates, Lisa Winesette,
Kelley Blake, Kathy Pinson, Melissa
Elhs, Diane Ramsey, Mary Gardner,
Liz Ley, Barbara J ohn, L ilian S h if f man,
Vicky Greenwood, Kathy Watson,
Margaret Lee, Regina Young, Laura
Carpenter, Molly Secrest, Mary
McGranhan, Ty Braswell, Gordon
Cureton, Bruce Levin, Herman Turner,
Eric Vernon, Seth Ahlborne and Robert
Others going on the trip are Chip
Ensslin, Mark Boyce, Trelawney
Williams, Mike Lockerby, Jimmy
Connelly. Bo Jcnner. Paul Williams,
Dan Sibley, Dave Easonand Mac Ray.
Chairpersons Martha Lee, Larry
Smith and Sally Stollmack will also
travel to Canada.
Continued from page 1
Chapel Hill Police Chief Herman Stone defended the noise party in an interview
Thursday. "No, I don't think it's unreasonable," Stone said. "1 realize it poses a little
hardship for students trying to get a band permit, but we've got to try and please
everyone in town. We've got to reach a happy medium."
Alderman Marvin Silver said he believes a change in the town's noise policy is
needed. "I think that a change in the provisions of the present ordinance will be
forthcoming in the not-too-distant future."
National Merit, National Achievement
and N.C. Prospective Teacher scholarships
are available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. today in
the Student Aid Office in Vance Hall. The
Daily Tar Heel incorrectly reported
Thursday that the checks were available only
next week. The DTH regrets the error.
( , Vr
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Football good for business,
say Chapel Hill merchants
t WITH THIS COUPON
Photo by Charles Hardy
The start of home football games also brings the start of another great Carolina
tradition drinking at Kenan Stadium. The freshman class each year keeps the
custom going, as do all the alumni who attend.
Have known some to use the graveyard
By CHIP HICHSMITH
Home football games mean money
for local businesses, and with the
season's first Tar Heel game in Kenan
Stadium set for Saturday, merchants
are preparing for the deluge of fans.
Party stores are stocking up on beer,
kegs, mixers and ice, while restaurants
are preparing food reserves for the
anticipated before-and-al'ter-t he-game
rush of far Heel supporters.
Other storekeepers, particularly those
in the UNC Student Stores, are pulling
out any and eery piece of Carolina
memorabilia they can find in hopes of
catching the eyes of sentimental alumni
or prospective students.
One of the biggest demands is booe.
"Football weekends are a big time for
us." said Pat Fitgerald of Ken's
Quickee Mart. "Our business in kegs
and mixers starts to pick up about
Thursday and continues on until
Sunday. We sell mostly beer on
Thursdays and then more mixers for the
rest of the weekend as people gel down
to more serious drinking. We try to
stock up on things for Sunday recovery
Mark Westray ol Hugh's Food and
Party Store agreed that football
weekends were big for business. "We
have tried to get plenty of coolers and
pocket flasks." Westray said. "People
seem to need these things at the first
"We've bought up all the Carolina
whisky flasks, and we are ready for
people to come and get them," said
Thomas Shetley, manager of UNC
Student Stores. "Football Saturdays are
some of our biggest selling days.
"Out biggest sellers are campus
memorabilia. We sell stuff they couldn't
give away downtown, simply because
we're on campus.
"If the football team has a good
season, then every game weekend gets
better and better for the Student Store.
But if we have a bad season, you'd be
amaed at how lackadaisical the alumni
The Rathskeller in downtown Chapel
Hill doubles its normal preparations for
football weekends, according to
restaurant manager Maurice Ayers.
"We come close to doubling our
business on football weekends," said
Ayers. "We do a good business even
when the team has a bad season. But if
we win, everyone is in a better mood.
People buy more expensive meals, and
they tip heavier. We are always hoping
for a w in.
Some merchants, like Shrunken
Head manager Shelton Henderson,
don't make any special preparations for
football weekends. "It doesn't really
affect our business, but we do get a lot of
traffic." Henderson said.
Police marvel at alumni parking habits
By DAVID STACKS
Local and state police officers have seen cars parked
in some odd places on campus on home football
Saturdays: between trees, behind dorms, between
houses, amongst classroom buildings and even on the
steps of South Building.
"I've seen them parked in the graveyard," Maj. E. B.
Riggsbee of the University Police Department said.
"They would park on top of Carmichael Auditorium
if they could," Lt. Arthur Summey of the Chapel Hill
Police Department added.
And with thousands of parents and alumni expected
to bring cars to the Tar Heels' match with the
Richmond Spiders on Saturday, police officers have
some interesting theories to explain people's parking
"It's the juice of the grape that does it," Capt. O.R.
McKinney of the N.C. Highway Patrol said. "Or the
excitement of the game. I've seen people come out of
the stadium and forget w here they parked their cars."
led Marvin, director of the UNC Department of
Security Services, said University Police officers see
people drinking but are more concerned with keeping
the traffic moving than arresting people for public
drunkenness. "There is a lot of drinking going on. and the officers
see that." Marvin said. "But the important thing is to
get people home safely."
But Riggsbee said there is little police officers can do
to control traffic and parking without public
cooperation. The UNC Athletic Association rents only
one tow truck to haul cars parked in fire lanes during
"We just have to throw the rule book out the
window." University Police Lt. Charles Mauer said.
"With people parked all over the place, there is no way
we can enforce every traffic regulation."
The Athletic Association has hired 14 off-duty
campus police and almost 40 extra officers from the
Chapel Hill Police Department to help control the
situation. Local officers will be supplemented by 28
troopers from the state patrol.
The only cars University Police plan to ticket arc
those parked in fire lanes.
Normal police operations on Saturday, such as
accident and incident investigations, will be performed
by five University Police officers and their shift
Regular officers are preparing to answer noise
complaints from people trying to sleep next door to
fraternity parties and to respond to thefts of cameras,
flasks, pocketbooks and clothes from the cars of
alumni who have returned to see the game.
University Police also expect to sec a rash of wallet
thefts, parking lot fender-benders and hit-and-run
"Football weekends are bad for hit-and-runs," Lt.
Dave W illiams of University Police said. "People are in
a hurry to get home, so they don't stop to see if a dent or
scratch is serious."
- But, WiUinms Mid, University Police solve half of
the hit-and-runs reported on an average football
1j r c o i r
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