4 The Daily Tar
Heel ' Frirbv Sn'mher ?3, 1977
"Robert Atmans3 Women' confirms
his status as one of the most original,
provocative, and adventurous of
Jmlith Cris Stitimfo Review
"3 Women has an originality and
beauh of form that moves you
beyond the force of its insight. "
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Andrew Stirris - VilhigeUiice
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A Jcseph Books Film
DdConn Joe&iwr Michael Zadow Stephen Sslathan and Melane Mayron as' Annie Gerard"
Muse and tit ie song composed arranged and conducted by Joseph Brooks
Drectxof Photog'aphy Ere Saannen Associate Producers Nicholas Gnppo, Edwin Morgan
winenrroucec ana Lweoea cy Joseph hooks a unumoa ncwes urease
$ m cotuMM ncnMi MOuatiMl mc
"'Carnal Knouledge'is brilliant.
f A feast of a film!"
I Judith Crul. N t. Mtgmn
I !Vlike Nichols. Jack Nkholsoa I
Candice Bergen, Arthur Cartunkel, j
Ann Margrel and Jules Feiffer.
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Late Show ll;
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
Best Foreign Filmof The Year
New gym to be built on Tin Can site
$5.9-million athletic complex
to be completed by late 79
By BRUCE ELLIS
Construction of the new $5.9-million
athletic complex, which began in April on
the former site of the Tin Can, should be
completed by November 1979, according to
UNC Planning Office Director Gordon H.
The 157,000-square-foot facility, designed
by the Raleigh architectural firm of Dodge
and Beckwith, will include three large
gymnasiums, 15 handball courts, 6 squash
courts, numerous activity rooms, offices,
classrooms, lockers and dressing rooms,
The new building should alleviate the
overcrowded locker rooms and playing
floors in Woollen and Women's gyms and
will provide needed office and classroom
space for faculty members in the physical
"We're crowded, that's for sure," says
Frances B. Hogan, women's athletic
director. "I'm more than glad to see the new
facility under construction.
"We've needed it for a long time. The
physical education program is larger now
than it's ever been. The intramural program
is also very big."
Facilities in Woollen Gym are shared by
students fulfilling physical education course
requirements, intramural sports
participants, athletic team members and any
faculty members and students who want to
use the facilities.
One of the major problems with the
current facilities is the overcrowded
conditions which exist for male and female
students in locker rooms. Woollen Gym
provides only about 300 lockers for the over
9,000 female students at UNC this fall and
about 700 lockers for the 10,000 male
students at UNC. The women have about
700 clothing baskets, while the men have
Last year female students had only 150
lockers to share, but the UNC Physical Plant
recently installed 167 new lockers for the
The new physical education and
intramural building will provide about 7.000
to 8,000 lockers, says Carl S. Blyth, physical
education department chairperson.
All the facilities in Woollen Gym will
continue to be used when the new building is
completed, Blyth says.
A model showing how the new facility
should look when completed is located in the
physical education department office in
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Construction of a new gymnasium has begun on the former site of the Tin Can. The
old structure was torn down during the summer to make way for the $5.9-million
facility scheduled for completion in 1979. Staff photo by Fred Barbour.
Sentimental alums buy Tin scraps
The Tin Can, that 54-year-old athletic
building named for its distinctive corrugated
iron siding, no longer stands.
The building was torn down in early June
to provide space for the new physical
-Your Skill and
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October .11, 12
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Also in Givriuburo. f ayellevillt. Gjslunid. jnd
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education and intramural facility now under
construction beside Woollen Gym..
Not all of the building is gone, however.
"A contractor knocked down the Tin Can
with a bulldozer and hauled most of the parts
away to be dumped," said UNC Planning
Office Director Gordon H. Rutherford.
Some of the siding was sold.
"But we (the planning office) had a
contract in which 25 sheets of the exterior
siding on the building were to be takendown
and delivered to the University," he added.
Those 25 sheets were requested by the
alumni office, which wanted some of the old
gray-painted siding for interested or
The Tin Can, built in 1923 by the Athletic '
Association as a "temporary" building,
SORRY - NO
IliAH1' -HI HELD OVER Ik
housed a small playing floor for basketball
and other activities and a one-tenth mile
The building was originally used as a
basketball arena, containing bleachers
surrounding the playing area, but in recent
years the building served the needs of
physical education courses, intramural and
athletic teams and any students and faculty
members who wished to use the facilities.
A new Tin Can will be built on Fetzer
Field and according to Athletic Director Bill
Cobey it should be completed by November.
The new building will be approximately
the same size as the old facility and will serve
the same purposes. It will contain an indoor
running track and an open playing area with
a sand-asphalt floor, Cobey said.
"The building should cost from $400,000
to $450,000," said Carl S. Blyth, physical
education department chairman, "and it will
be a single-span building, instead of having
support posts through the middle like the old
Blyth said none of the parts of the old Tin
Can will be used in construction of the new
The possibility of moving the old Tin Can
to another location on campus was
considered, but that idea was rejected, Blyth
- BRUCE ELLIS
WHAT THE PRLVCE
WAS MOT A SUPPER.
A (.H(tlP I MtE.SE.YTATlOX'
LijLiLft f i t "V'J
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p, Charlie Drown I
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c3 ft rial
Friday and Saturday
September 23 and 24
Jazz Nite with
Paul Miles and
the Isley Tradition
405 W. Rosemary St.
St. Jacob's Liebfraumilch $1.79
Riunite Lambrusco $2.19
Mateus Rose $2.59
6-Pak Heineken $3.49
28 oz. Canada Dry Gingerale
33C reg. 47c
6 32 oz. Coke or Pepsi $1.79
PARTY BEVERAGE CO. g
o 301 WEST FRANKLIN