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Chrpcl Kill, r:crth Ccrcfrw, t:cndsy, April 21, 1975
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Warm Spring weather brought large crowds to the annual
Apple Chill Fair Sunday afternoon. Franklin Street was,
closed to traffic to make way for displays by local artists end
craftsmen, music by local bands, magic and puppet shows,.
O'Neal selection debated
by Art Eisenstadt
The . Campus Governing Council
(CGC) Administration Committee
voted to report without prejudice the
nomination of Mike O'Neal as student
body treasurer Sunday.
Q'HeaU a graduate journalism
student from Hendersonville, had been
nominated as treasurer by Student Body
President Bill Bates last week.
The committee's action, which
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en netters win ACQ
by Grant Vosburgh
DURHAM The Carolina netters
chipped in seven first-place points toward
the 1975 Carmichael Cup yesterday by
capturing the Atlantic Coast Conference
tournament title at Duke.
It was the Tar Heels' 19th conference
UNC was led by junior sensation Billy
Brock, who downed Duke's Mark Meyers in
Sunday's flight one finals, 7-6, 7-5. Brock
won flight three last year.
Meyers, who lost to Brock last Saturday at
Chapel Hill 6-0, 6-2, beat N.C. State's Randy
Merritt on Friday and defending ACC
champion John Lucas of Maryland
Saturday to advance to the final match.
As the top seed, Brock had a bye on
Friday. He downed Wake Forest's Chuck
Straley 6-2, 4-6, 6-4 in Saturday's semifinals.:
The flight one finale began with a hard
serving Meyers winning the first five points
of the match. Each player won while serving
throughout the set, necessitating a nine
point tiebreaker. Brock took the first point
off of a Meyers serve. Meyers then won. the
next two, including Brock's first service.
Each swapped the following four points to
give Meyers a 4-3 advantage. But on back-to-back
net volleys, Brock came back to win .
the set point.
Meyers broke Brock's serve immediately
in the second set but could not hold his own
!to even the score at 1-1. At this point Brock
Apple Chill Fair
volleyball and other games in
sponsored each year by the
followed a tie vote, Sunday means the
nomination will come to the CGC floor
Tuesday without either a favorable or
unfavorable recommendation. CGC
must approve a treasurer's appointment
by a two-thirds vote.
The committee voted to move into a
rare executive session when ONeal's
nomination first came up last Tuesday.
Sources on and off the committee
indicated the session was used to probe
alleged misuse of the Residence Hall
Association (RHA) budget during the
period O'Neal worked with that
organization between 1972 and 1974.
However, CGC Speaker Dan Besse
said Sunday that he had not been able to.
validate the suspicions. Committee,
chairperson Dave Rittenhbuse also
circulated a letter from Frances W.
Sparrow, director of the Student
Activities Fund, which said that an
audit of the RHA budget for the period
between 1972 and 1975 discovered no
Besse objected to O'Neal's
nomination because he said O'Neal does
not have enough accounting experience
for the job, has been very closely aligned
with the RHA and the Campus
Program Council and, has overstepped
his authority on at least two occasions
when he was RHA president.
In response to questioning, O'Neal
said he has never taken an accounting
course. O'Neal has served as treasurer of
Avery dormitory, RHA and the
won nine straight points, for an apparent
commanding lead over Meyers, the 1973
But with several nice backhand shots to
the opposite corner and down the lines,
Meyers pulled to 5-3. Then down 300 he
surged back to break Brock's service and
then hold his own, tieing the set 5-5.
In the eleventh, Brock won his fifth deuce
(40-40) game and proceeded to take the
subsequent game for the 1975 singles
"I guess the turning point was winning
that tiebreaker," Brock said. "I think that if
Mark would've gotten that last point, he
would have probably gone on to win."
Commenting on his slow start, Brock said,
"I couldn't get on top of his serves in the first
two services. I was a little nervous, too. If he
had broken my serve early, I might never
have gotten going."
Carolina also picked up flight two, three
and five singles championships. Senior Joe
Garcia notched a second win over Claude
England of Maryland 6-2, 6-7, 6-1 for the
second flight title. Garcia had defeated the 5-foot-2
New Zealander in a dual meet last'
Junior Tommy Dixon won the flight three
competition with a quick 6-3, 6-0 decision
over Maryland's Fred Winckelmann and
Southpaw sophomore Dave Oberstein took
flight five honors, tripping up top-seeded
Tony James of Maryland 7-6, 6-1.
Fourth-seeded Cliff Skakle lost to Duke's
Bob Bitler in the final match of flight six. The
UNC freshman had previously won first and
the street. The event Is
Chapel Hill Recreation
Campus Program Council, but Besse
said the student body treasurer's job is
much more complex than those. O'Neal
said he was confident he could handle
Besse also said O'Neal's past strong
association with the RHA and the.
program council could prejudice him.
"There are times when the treasurer has
to make very arbitrary decisions," Besse
O'Neal has served on RHA since it
was founded and served as its president
from March through October 1974,
when he was forced to resign because he
was a resident of Craige dorm, not in
RHA. O'Neal also founded and was the
first president of Campus Program
Council which books entertainment for!
dormitory and Greek residence units.
Besse also said O'Neal overstepped
his authority as RHA president by
overturning an election for the Women's
Residence Council presidency and by
trying to introduce an amendment to the
RHA counstitution which would have'
allowed Craige to become an RHA
O'Neal defended his action in the first
case by saying that the election was
improperly held and denied the second
"Anything that was brought up
against me is easily disprovable,"
O'Neal said. "CGC shouldn't vote on
personalities. This is politics as usual,
and I just think that's regrettable."
s . i
Stall photo fcf Martta
second round contests, including a 6-2, 7-5
upset of top-seeded John Pierce of Wake
In doubles, top-seeded Brock and Dixon,
handed 1973 champs, Maryland's Lucas and
Winckelmann, a 6-4, 6-4 defeat.
Garcia and Earl Hassler lost to Duke's
Ted Daniel and Chip Davis 6-4, 2-6, 6-7 to
take runner-up honors in flight two. The
final set went down to the final tiebreaker
point before the Blue Devil duo pulled out
the win. -
by Greg Nye
Distinguished teaching awards went to
nine Chapel Hill professors Friday at the
Faculty Council meeting.
Tanner Awards for excellence in
undergraduate teaching were presented to
Dr. Robert G. Kirkpatrick Jr., associate
professor of English; Dr. Ned A. Smith,
assistant professor of zoology; Dr. George
Schlesingcr, professor of philosophy and Dr.
B. Wesley Hadzija, assistant professor of
The Tanner Awards give instructors
Panel to consider
Representatives of the Student Health
Service (SHS) will meet today with the
University Building and Grounds
Committee to review plans for a new student
health center to be located in a wooded area
near Kenan Stadium.
The proposed site for the 58,000 sq. ft.
facility is east of old Nurse's Dormitory in
the Memorial Hospital complex. Since the
area is thickly wooded, the committee is
concerned over the number of trees that will
be cut down for the construction.
The new facility will replace the present
17,000 sq. ft. SHS complex at N.C.
Memorial Hospital. The structure will house
facilities for clinical services, sports
medicine, health education, mental health,
nursing and administration. ,
Maurice W. Lee, committee chairperson,
said his committee reviews plans for every
by Art Eisenstadt
Following a week of hearing Student
Government budget requests, the Campus
Governing Council (CGC) Finance
Committee has begun cutting $ 1 29,063 from
the 1975-76 requests.
The completed budget will be heard and
acted upon by the CGC Tuesday in its final
meeting of the year.
Total Student Government revenue next
year will be about $320,000, financed by
activities fees of $9 per semester for'
undergraduates and $7 per semester for
graduate students. - ,
. According to the Student Government.
Constitution, the Carolina Union
automatically receives one-third of student
fees or $108,675 this year. Together with the
$310,388.34 requested by 54 organizations,
total funding requests exceed revenue by
$99,063.34. In addition, committee
chairperson Bill Strickland wants to hold
$30,000 in unappropriated funds for use
during the year.
"This is a critical period in Student
Government," Strickland told the
by Kevin Darrl3
Team depth proved the deciding factor in
the North Carolina Association of
Intercollegiate Athletics for Women
(NCA1AW) tennis tournament this past
weekend, as Carolina's women netters won
the team title despite losing both the singles
.and doubles titles to Duke. .
UNC outscored the Blue Devils 38-36,
thus winning the team trophy for the second
year in a row. Appalachian State edged
Salem College 17' to 17 for third place in
the 14-team field, while UNC-G finished
In the singles championship match,
Carolina's Jane Preyer stormed to an early 5
2 lead, and Duke's Cindy Johnson looked as
if she might not retain her crown. But
Johnson came back to tie at 5-5, before
dropping the set, 7-5.
Johnson prevailed in the last two sets,
however, taking an easy 6-1 win in the
second, then staving off a Preyer rally in the
third to take the set, 6-3.
In doubles, Beth Hamilton and Preyer, the
doubles top-seed, were then upset by no. 4
seed, Duke's Patty Mays and Theresa
Donahue. The UNC duo gained an early 5-2
advantage in the first set, then fell behind 6
5. Hamilton and Preyer forced the match
into a tiebreaker, then lost that game 5-4.
The second set also went to a tiebreaker,
with the Duke pair winning it, 5-3.
Carolina's Nina Cloaninger and Rebecca
SI, 000 for "excellent and inspirational
teaching." The awards were presented by
Chancellor N. Fere bee Taylor.
Professors were nominated this year for
the Tanner Awards by a campuswide student
and faculty vote.
Winners of the Amoco Foundation
Awards are recognized for superior
undergraduate instruction. The professors
each receive $1,000 from the Foundation.
The Amoco Awards went to Alan Stern,
assistant professor of political science; Dr.
Ernest L. Eliel, Kenan Professor of
Chemistry and David M. Griffiths, associate
professor of history.
new building before construction begins.
The object of his committee, Lee said, will be
to see that a minimum number of trees is cut
down for the building. He said the health
center problem is similar to that of a possible
enlargement of Kenan Stadium.
Committee member John Sawyer said last
week an architect's plans and model had
been approved by a student-faculty
committee on student health before his
committee saw the plans.
Sawyer, a graduate, student in public
health, said last week he expected the
differences to be resolved at today's meeting.
. Lee said a study to determine what
damage would be done to the trees could not
be made until the architect had made his
University Planning Office personnel have
refused to comment on the student health
committee at the beginning of Thursday
night's meeting. "We have apparently
reached a point of maximum growth as far as
current revenue will go."
Strickland said the committee had four
options in how to handle the deficit: leaving
no unappropriated balance, drawing from
the general surplus, raising student fees or
changing the committee's guidelines to
accommodate the organizations as much as
Recommending the fourth course of
action, Strickland urged several guidelines
to the committee: creating centralized
secretarial, Xerox, maintenance and
speakers services, looking critically at
salaried positions and social categories,
encouraging greater outside sources of
revenue and cutting areas which would
involve a minimal loss of services.
The centralization programs were
designed by Student Body President Bill
Bates as part of his program to cut costs in
Student Government. The Finance
Committee, of which Bates is a member,
decided to accept all of Strickland's
suggestions except for the secretarial pool in
an informal vote.
The committee examined the budget
Garcia gave the Tar Heels the team trophy
with their upset of no. 2 seed Duke's Johnson
and Emily Waugh. After splitting the first
two sets, the UNC duo came from a 3-0
deficit to win the deciding set 6-4.
In Sunday's doubles final, Mays and
Donahue took the title with a 6-2, 7-6 win
over Cloaninger and Garcia.
Going into Saturday's matches, UNC led
36-32 and needed only two victories to clinch
the title. One victory came in a semifinal
singles match, as no. 4 seed Preyer upset no.
2 seed UNCs Carney Timberlake, to gain the.
For a while, the Tar Heels looked as if they
would not get another win. Third-seed
Hamilton dropped her semifinal match to
top-seed Johnson 6-3, 6-4. Hamilton gained
an early lead in thejecond set, but just could
not cope with the Duke player's exceptional
Duke led the tournament 24-22 after the
first day of play, before the Tar Heels came
roaring back Friday, eliminating four Duke
singles players and one Blue Devil doubles
Preyer had more difficulty in her
quarterfinal. Playing Duke's Mays, Preyer
won the. first set 6-4, then dropped the next
In.dpybles,. Carolina's Linda Matthews
and Jean Scott dumped Davis and Margaret
.Duncan of Duke 6-3, 6-4, before losing in the
quarters to ' teammates Garcia and
Cloaninger, 6-0, 3-6, 6-2.
Dr. C. Hugh Holman, Kenan Professor of
English, was named the winner of the
Thomas Jefferson Award. The award is
given each year to the instructor whose
campus activities "show the integrity and
character that marked the life of Thomas
Holman is a special assistant to Taylor
and is chairperson of the committee drawing
up the five-year plan for the University.
The Nicholas Salgo Distinguished
Teaching Award was presented to Professor
Carol P. Fray of the School of Nursing. Fray
is chairperson of the Department of Medical
Newly-elected Student Body President
Bill Bates spoke at the the council meeting.
He asked the faculty to work with student
leaders for academic reform.
"Innovative programs are at a standstill at
this University," Bates said. Varying course
credit according to course workload,
extending drop-add and creating more
efficient registration periods are needed, he
told the council.
"Will you accept the challenge or retreat
into the safety of academia?" Bates asked the
In other action at the Faculty Council
meeting, a committee was formed to study
the impact of having pluses and minuses
recorded on student transcripts.
James R. Leutze, associate professor of
history, recommended the formation of the
committee, saying students would find
grading more satisfactory. "We could
recognize those students who are achieving
more than others in their grade category."
Leutze said students should be
represented in the committee's study of the
grading program. "Students are very
intimately involved in the impact of such a
The impact study committee will report
back to the Faculty Council by October
requests line by line and approved the
following appropriations Thursday night
(with original requests in parentheses):
Student Government Executive Branch,
$25,550 ($28,670); Elections Board, $1,035
($1,060); Audit Board $100 (unchanged);
Transportation Commission $180 ($522);
Student Government Judicial Branch,
$1,730 ($2,895); and Student Government
Legislative Branch, $975 ($1,280).
Media Board, $590 ($600); Daily Tar
Heel, $30,000 ($30,200); Yackety- Yack,
$8,800 ($8,791); Cellar Door, $1,500
($1,537); WCAR, $14,950 and Carolina
Quarterly, $3,500 (both unchanged). Most
of the media have outside sources of revenue,
The committee also appropriated $ 1 0,200
to the Residence Unit Grant and Loan Fund,
$1,000 for a Student Health Service research
internship, and $1,000 for a central Xerox
and maintenance fund.
On Friday, the committee made the
Academic Action Committee (formerly
Academic Affairs, Course-Teacher
Evaluation and Carolina Course Review
Committees), $9,300 ($16,120) and summer
YM-YWCA, $600 ($6,050).
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