Carolina crushes Spiders 31-0;
passing game adds diversity
By GENE UPCHURCH
Every football team needs an afternoon
like the one Carolina had here Saturday.
While Duke and Virginia were off playing
teams like Michigan and Texas, Carolina
had a chance to rebound from its opening
game loss, work on problems in its game and
give young players some much-needed
experience enroute to a 31-0 victory at the
expense of the Richmond Spiders.
Many fans refused to believe rumors that
Bill Dooley opened the season last week
passing against Kentucky, but they believed
it when they saw it for themselves
Saturday. The pass for Carolina is becoming
more of an acceptance than an. exception.
Dooley's famous "three yards and a cloud of
dust" and "tailback over right guard" offense
has given way to a more diversified offense
a showing that included 26 attempted
passes against the Spiders and 15
Sometimes the diversity is startling. On
two separate plays Saturday, the ball was
flipped to tailbacks Terence Burrell and
Amos Lawrence who then reared back and
threw the ball. No one caught the balls they
threw, including Richmond defenders, but
the change could be a sign of a new football
philosophy at UNC.
But there were remnants of the old
Waiting for rain
It will be partly cloudy today
and tomorrow with highs in
the mid 80s. The low tonight
will be in the high 60s. There
is a slight chance of rain.
Volume 85, Issue no. 16
Morrison President Bill Gillikin claims that the parking lot for students. Meanwhile, two tow trucks cart away residents'
beside his South-Campus dorm soon will be returned to use vehicles. Staff photo by Joseph Thomas.
Gillikin: Morrison to reclaim S-l lot
By HOWARD TROXLER
Morrison Governor Bill Gillikin predicted
Sunday that a Morrison parking lot would
be reassigned for student use within a week.
"I've been assured that we'll get our
parking lot back within a week," Gillikin
said. The Morrison Executive Council has
been working to have the lot returned since
the beginning of the year.
Gillikin declined to disclose the source of
The 147-space main lot was changed from
a student to hospital-employee lot this spring
by the Division of Business and Finance. An
adjacent 102-space lot was already zoned for
staff use when the larger lot was reassigned.
"The way it is now, the hospital has
The UNC Board of Trustees Friday
approved a resolution strongly
supporting the revised desegregation plan
recently prepared by the UNC Board of
Governors and presented to the U.S.
Department of Health, Education and
Two board members did not support
the resolution. Student Body President
Bill Moss and Walter S. Tucker of
Charlotte, the only black board member,
abstained from voting on the resolution.
"1 don't know that 1 have had a chance
to fully study the plan, and 1 don't know
that 1 could really in good conscience vote
for the resolution," Tucker told his fellow
The plan, entitled the "Reused State
Plan for the Further Elimination of
Please turn to page 4,
Carolina early in the game, with a drive
down the field for the first score that used
nearly nine minutes and took 21 plays.
"We were moving the ball slow," Dooley
said after the game. "We needed to move the
ball better. We need to know how to get
down in the trenches but you've got to know
how to do both."
; Billy Johnson scored the first touchdown
on a two-yard run over the left side. Tom
Biddle booted a 27-yard field goal as time
ran out in the first half.
Carolina led 10-0 at halftime, but Dooley
said he was not pleased with the way
Caiolina had been operating. He told the
team to settle down and play like they were
It didn't take Carolina long to obey. The
Tar Heels stung the Spiders twice early in the
second half, scoring on a Biddle field goal
five minutes into the third quarter and, just
over two minutes later, scoring following an
interception by Bobby Cale. The score came
on a 36-yard pass from quarterback Matt
Kupec to Walker Lee, who scampered down
the sidelines for the first touchdown of his
The game by then was out of reach for the
Spiders. Carolina scored later on a safety
after a snap went over the head of the
Richmond punter into the end zone, where
the punter and Carolina's Ricky Barden fell
priority over us," Gillikin said. "1 t's not up to
the hospital to prove it needs the lot. It's up
to us to prove they don't need it.
"This is just an opinion, but it looks like
they're trying to take away the lot without
According to a survey of the lot taken by
the Morrison government, on a daily
average, about 100 spaces have been empty
in the two combined lots since permits were
Gillikin proposes that the smaller 102
space lot be rezoned for student use.
Paul Arne, student transportation
director, will meet with Vice Chancellor for
Business and Finance John Temple
Wednesday . to discuss the Morrison
situation and present the results of the
M ost M orrison drivers now park in either
Meets town attorneys
Stone to delay enforcement
By CHIP PEARSALL
Chapel H ill Police Chief Herman L. Stone
will meet with town attorneys today to
decide how an Orange County Superior
Court preliminary injunction will affect
enforcement of the town's new parking
The injunction, signed Thursday by J udge
Henry A. McKinnon Jr., declares that there
is probable cause to believe a section of the
ordinance may be unconstitutional and
prohibits enforcement of that section.
The section under question is part of a
parking ordinance adopted July II by the
Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen. The
ordinance restricts parking on 41 streets
between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., M onday through
One section of the ordinance allowed the
board to issue free special parking permits to
residents of the 41 streets who do not have
off-street parking available at their homes.
The injunction prohibits enforcement of
that section. The town can no longer issue
special parking permits, and can gie no
on it. P.J. Gay passed to Delbert Powell for
a 35-yard touchdown in the fourth quarter
and Biddle kicked the longest field goal of his
career 46 yards to end the
shellshocking of the Spiders.
"We went out there and boom, boom,
boom, took it to them over the middle,"
Dooley said. "We felt like we could do that
again but we wanted to mix it up. We didn't
experiment. We got ahead like we did and
were able to use the second and third
Freshman tailback Lawrence "Famous"
Amos saw the first action of his collegiate
career. Fans had been waiting to see if his
performance would live up to its reputation.
He picked up 25 yards in five carries,
including a 12-yard run.
"1 had been looking forward to it," he said.
"1 felt confident. It wasn't really like 1 had
expected it to be. But 1 felt good and was
relaxed. Even though it (the outcome of the
game) was decided when I came in, I'm glad I
was able to do my best to build onto that."
Richmond mounted only two significant
scoring threats during the entire game.
Early, the Spiders moved down to the
Carolina 20 on a drive before defensive end
Ken Sheets smacked Spider running back
Buster Jackson, who coughed up the ball to
UNC cornerback Barden. In the third
Please turn to page 5.
Serving the students ami the
Monday, September 19, 1977,
the Craige or Ramshead lots.
This is the second consecutive year that
the large Memorial lot has been originally
zoned for hospital-staff use. Last year, the
large lot was reassigned during the summer,
but the Morrison government regained two
thirds of the lot through the same methods
that are being employed this year.
Associate Dean of Student Affairs James
Cansler praised the Morrison residents last
year for using a "natural, responsible and
effective way for students to deal with the
The University reassigned the lot again
this spring without consulting Morrison
residents, Gillikin said.
"The first we heard of it was when we say
the circular put out by the traffic office about
parking permits the next year. The Morrison
lot had been reassigned on the map."
"legal effect" to permits already issued,
according to the injunction.
Since the ordinance took effect Aug. 15,.
the board has issued 18 permanent permits.
One hundred one-year permits were granted
to residents who could develop off-street
parking at their homes.
Requests for 6 1 other permits were denied
by the board.
Ten temporary permits were issued by the
police department to people who applied
because they had invited visitors to their
homes and had no place for them to park.
These permits were valid only for a few
All permits that could be granted under
the ordinance can now no longer be issued,
and the injunction invalidates existing ones.
Stone and other town officials are now
faced with the problem of deciding how the
ordinance will be enforced.
Chapel Hill police began enforcing the
ordinance on Aug. 15 by towing offenders'
cars and issuing parking tickets and traffic
citations. Approximately 300 cars were
Please turn to page 3.
I . It f &
Defensive back Ricky Barden falls on Richmond punter Bruce Allen and the football
m the end zone for a safety during Carolina's crushing 31-0 defeat over the Spiders
Saturday in Kenan Stadium. Staff photo by Joseph Thomas.
University community since IM3
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Faculty Council considers
new Honor Code proposals
By JACI HUGHES
A set of proposals, including one to retain
the Honor Code but delete the requirement
that students report the violations of others,
were presented Frjday to the Faculty
Council. ..'..... ,.
The council referred the proposals by the
Committee on Student Conduct to the
Educational Policy Committee for study.
The council also referred consideration of
the pass-fail option to the committee, which
is already examining plus-and-minus
grading and the drop-add policy.
The Honor Code proposals were made by
the Committee on Student Conduct as a
result of surveys it conducted among
students and faculty from 1975 to 1977.
The committee termed ineffective the
provision that students report violations of
the Honor Code and asked that it be struck
from the code.
The committee also proposed that
professors share in the responsibility for
academic integrity through faculty
proctoring, and that sanctions meted out by
the honor courts be increased in severity for
all academically related offenses.
A fourth proposal, which the Educational
R k, . . .. t-.v.-sS&.-v --
Maybe Senator Helms wasn't so far off on his assessment of
Chapel Hill as a zoo with 20,000 animals in it. Several
Morrison residents "gatored" Friday in the muck outside of
their dorm. Staff photo by Joseph Thomas.
Policy Committee will not consider
immediately, called for replacing student
courts with joint student-faculty courts.
E. Maynard Adams, chairperson of the
faculty, asked the committee to report on the
Honor Code at the council's November
The surveys taken by the Committee on
Student Conduct provided the following
A 1975 survey revealed that 79 per cent
of students responding believed that "most
students do not report violations of the
Honor Code." In 1976, 88 per cent of
students responding said the Honor Code
provision requiring them to report violations
In the same survey. 58 per cent of the
students responding indicated they had seen
another student cheat but had not reported
it, and 32 per cent had been aware of another
student copying from their paper but had not
reported the violation.
A 1977 survey indicated that 62 per cent
of the students responding had had direct
evidence of cheating but had not reported it.
In a 1976 survey, 65 per cent of students
favored retaining the Honor Code in a
modified form, and 24 per cent called for
By LEE PACE
Assistant Sports Editor
There's a simple rule of physics that holds
that the faster two objects are traveling
toward each other, the worse the resulting
Correlated to football, this simply means
that the faster two guys run at each other, the
more bones are broken and the more flesh is
Playing on the specialty teams is,
therefore, not one of the more lucrative
assignments on a football team. It's not very
conducive to one's health to spend an
afternoon sprinting down a field not
knowing when a blocker might torpedo a
knee or a thigh.
But the outcome of a game is often
determined by how those kamikaze, devil-may-care
roughnecks perform. The deciding
points often result from kick returns,
blocked punts and place kicks.
Tar Heel Head Coach Bill Dooley was
upset with the performance of his specialty
teams in last week's 10-7 loss at Kentucky.
But, except for a couple of penalties on punt
returns, he noted much improvement in the
kicking game after Saturday's 31-0 rout of
"I was really pleased with our kick-off
coverage, and Tom Biddle did a good job on
those field goals," Dooley said. "I was
Please turn to page 5.
"The Constitution still says
the black man is only three
fifths of a human being." So
says Mickey Michaux in the
weekly DTH feature, "In
Quotes," on page 6.
Please call us: 933-0245
combining the H onor Code with a system of
A 1976 faculty survey showed that only
4 per cent of the faculty favored retention of
the Honor Code in its present form, 10 per
cent said it should be abolished entirely and
31 per cent said it should be retained and
Combined with a system of faculty
"I'm not sure we could manage a
reasonable and thorough discussion of the
matter by the November meeting," said
Mark Appelbaum, a member of the
Educational Policy Committee.
Adams said he understood the burden
under which the committee had been placed.
"I would hope the committee will work with
it (the Honor Code) and comply with the
request to report at the November meeting,"
"If the committee finds it can't do it, it
would mean we can't implement the changes
in the spring semester."
Adams asked the Educational Committee
to present its report on pass-fail at the
December meeting of the council.
The Educational Policy Committee will
hold its first meeting of the year at 3:30 p.m.
Over last year
Water use increases;
game not at fault
By DAVID WATTERS
Water consumption Saturday approached live million
gallons, more than a millon gallons over the amount used on
the date of the first home football game in 1976.
But W. H. Cleveland, assistant director of the Orange
Water and Sewer Authority (OWASA), said the football
game did not cause an increase from the recent levels of water
consumption. "Some people always make a big deal about
football games adding to the water problem, but I think that is
just a bunch of football rhetoric," he said.
According to Cleveland, five million gallons are close to the
average amount of water consumed daily during recent weeks.
Cleveland said OWASA officials are concerned about a
recent increase in water consumption. He estimated that
consumption has increased 10 per cent in the last week.
"We are still receiving substantial amounts of water from
Durham, and I think we are in pretty good shape," Cleveland
said. "But September and October are traditionally dry
months, so conservation is still necessary."
Eight tenths of an inch of rain fell in the area Friday and
Saturday, raising University Lake three inches. The lake level
is now 58 inches below capacity. Before a Sept. 8 rain dumped
more than four inches of water on Chapel Hill, the lake was
down to 83.5 inches below capacity.
While the Friday rain might have caused some people to
wonder if the football game would be played in the mud, some
Morrison residents decided that a water-soaked area behind
Morrison would be a good sliding pit, so they spent an hour
wallowing in the mire.
One spectator said snap-the-whip was part of the mud slide.
Several participants would form a line, holding hands, and
then start spinning around until the person at the end of the
line went spinning, sliding and sloshing through the water and