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8The Daily Tar HeelThursday, March 24,
Parker said he agreed with the reconsidera
tion. "Yes, heaven forbid, these people may be
receiving a little more funding than others
percentage-wise, but then again, they may have
prepared and deserve to get more," he said. '
The funding was again denied after a motion
was made to lower the appropriation to $3,000.
"I feel a lot is taken for granted when they
(the Forensics Union) come before the Finance
Committee asking for more funds," said Jack
Mohr (District 23). "They should have looked
for other sources of financing and done some
pointed but not surprised by the turn out.
"It's the usual thing," DeRochi said.
"Students don't realize how much they need an
organization or a service until it's taken away.
They set up that possibility today."
The DTH receives more than $70,000 of its
$400,000 annual budget from Student Activity
Fees. The paper would hae received an addi
tional $8,000 per year if the increase had passed,
said Student Body Treasurer Brent Clark.
"Four-page papers will continue until we find
more money," DeRochi said. "It's just a fact of
the DTH economic picture."
Services of the Carolina Union will not de
teriorate because of the failure of the fee in
crease, but students will have to continue to pay
for some programs, said Lucia Halperin, president-elect
of the Union.
"Frankly, it's not going to hurt us that
much," she said. "We'll be offering the same
quality and quantity of programs.
"But if we had an increase we'd be able to of
fer more free films rather than having the
admissions nights that we've been seeing,"
An increase would also have enabled the
Union to offer students more price-reductions
on campus events such as appearances of the
North Carolina Symphony and ronrim? Broad
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fund raising in advance. This is a dangerous
precedent because it dpesn't seem that they've
sought funds anywhere except from us," ' he
Concerning other subsequent appropriations,
the CGC approved a $500 appropriation to
ECOS to help fund a speech by Dr. George
Wald, a Nobel laureate and biochemist; a $610
appropriation to the Association of Women
Students for the printing of a third issue of SHE
magazine; and a $1,100 allocation to the Cellar
Door for printing its spring issue.
way shows, she said.
The Union receives 33 percent of Student Ac
tivity Fees, equalling more than $150,000 this
fiscal year. The Union would have received an
additional $16,500 annually if the increase had
passed, Clark said.
The low turnout showed that students are not
interested in campus organizations, said former
CGC member Phil Painter, a longtime fee in
crease foe. ;
"Students obviously ;have better things to do
with their time and money than to get involved
in the programs," Painter said. "The CGC and
the groups It funds are just off in an ivory tower
Clark said he opposed the increase but was
disappointed that not enough students turned
out for the vote to be counted.
"I would have liked to see it (the increase pro
posal) defeated outright, which I think would
have happened considering the feedback and
comments I've heard within the past few days."
CGC Finance Committee Chairman Doc
Droze (District 22) said the move will not severe
ly restrict his committee's efforts to propose a
budget for the 1983-84; fiscal year which begins
in mid-May. The Finance Committee is current
ly reviewing the funding requests of 34 campus
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WEEKEND EXTENSION COURSES
April 1 & 2, 1983
North Myrtle Beach
South Carolina Campus
From page 1
The council also approved a loan of $2,000 to
Victory Village Day Care Center, a Univesity
af filiated day care center for children of married
students. The loan was needed because the state
cut off the nutrition fund to the center, CGC
' In other business, the CGC approved Burke
Newborne, a junior accounting major from
High Point, as student body treasurer.
The CGC also approved sophomore Angela
Pittman as director of the Student Part-Time
From page 1
"We will be able to appropriate what we
essentially expected to appropriate," Droze
said. "Failure of the increase just means there
won't be any extra money to dump in the pot."
Student organizations have made budget re
quests totalling about $350,000 for the 1983-84
fiscal year, while the CGC should have only
about $260,000 to allocate, Droze said.
The CGC should take a cue from Wednes
day's result and appropriate greater money
from the General Reserve fund to student
organizations, Clark said. The General reserve,
consisting of unspent Student Government
funds, currently stands at about $65,000, he
The General Reserve should increase to more
than $150,000 at the end of the fiscal year when
student organizations turn in unused funds and
if the Carolina Concert Committee turns in all
or most of the $100,000 allocated to it as ex
pected, Clark said.
Droze said the CGC Finance Committee has
proposed allocating $31,000 to student
organizations from the General Reserve during
the current budget hearings. But he added that
the CGC couldn't count on money being re
turned from the Carolina Concert until the
ledgers on the event are closed.
by Ocrlic Breathed
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Nesbit shines in 1 Ok
By KATHY NORCROSS
She needed a break. An outstanding
cross country season (37th in the NCAA
and 32nd in the even more prestigious
TAC meet) catapulted her into an indoor
track season in which she ran 10:06 in the
two mile, which qualified her for the
NCAA Championships, and finished
eighth in the TAC meet in Madison
A lingering injury and the pressure of
high-level competition caused Nesbit to
finish below her goals and ability in the
NCAA indoor championships.
Tendonitis in her foot prevented her
from ninning any quality workouts two
weeks before the meet there was too
much pain, Coach Don Lockerbie said.
Not healthy, Nesbit lacked the confidence
necessary for winning.
After the NCAAs,-Lockerbie convinc
ed her to run in the Leprechaun 10k, a
road race, for fun Nesbit's idea of a
. break. Even that wouldn't be too un
usual, except that she ran it in 33:57.
Hie race director had called Lockerbie
because he wanted a quality women's
team to compete. All expenses were' paid
and Nesbit, freshman Holly Murray and
Maria Daniel, UNC's previous indoor
two-mile record holder, traveled down to
Three freshmen nab top tennis seeds
By GLENNA BURRESS
Freshmen. You can always peg them. They're the timid, uncer
tain students wandering around campus with maps in hand, ask
ing upperclassmen to explain what the DTH and "the Pit" are.
Just give them a little time, people say. They need a year to adjust.
But if you ever visit University Courts, where the UNC
women's tennis team plays, you'd have to look twice to spot such
rookies. They're there. Yet three of them have not only put the
freshman stereotype to shame at North Carolina, but have also
made their presence hard to overlook by earning the top three
singles spots on the squad.
Nancy Boggs, Eileen Fallon and Liz Wachter have compiled a
cumulative singles record of 44-19 in their first year of com
petition at UNC, an impressive mark which shows that the players
do not feel any extra pressure in playing the top positions as
"You have to go out there and do your best, whether you're a
freshman, sophomore, junior or senior," said Wachter, a native
of Grosse Point Farms, Mich.
"We (freshmen) have nothing to lose all three of us," she
said. "Every match we play is a new experience, and it's fun."
Coach Kitty Harrison believes that this type of experience is
beneficial to the newcomers. "They need the competition, and
they have to go through a certain period of confidence building,"
she said. "They're all working on it and making progress."
Boggs, who came to UNC from Binriingham, Mich., agrees
that the challenges will help the rookies progress. "In a way, it's
Detective Film Festival
Friday, March 25
In Union Auditorium
Dublin, Ga., to compete and be part of
the pre-race clinic Friday night. In the
limelight, they were asked questions by
aspiring runners of all ages.
Nesbit ran for fun, but that drive
which haunts a true competitor followed.
Since she had just come off her indoor
track season and was still strong, Locker
bie suggested, why not race?
Leading the women's competition was
Francie Larrieu, a former world record
holder who competed on the Olympic
team from 1972-1980. Nesbit ran the first
two miles with Larrieu, and then con
tinued running a short distance back.
"Her pace was so fast it made mine
seem like an afternoon jog," Nesbit said.
Nesbit's mile split of 5:02 and two-mile
split of 10: 13 enabled her to finish the 10k
(6.2 mile) course in 33:57 and that's no
afternoon jog. Her time is equal to last
year's 19th fastest in the United States,
only one minute slower than the time for
making the men's varsity team that was
twelfth in the United States. In 15th place
she finished just 30 seconds behind Lar
rieu. Murray followed in 31st place and ran
36:07, her best time by 65 seconds in
spite of the one-quarter mile hill up to the
finish. "Holly ran very, very well,"
Lockerbie said. "Her strength is her
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Daniel ran her best time by eight
seconds. The three finished second, third
and fourth for the women and won the
Lockerbie felt that Nesbit needed this
race to rebuild her confidence and it
did. She needed to believe that she
belongs with the other top runners in the
country, a fact becoming obvious.
"I feel like it was very important to me
to have something like that," Nesbit said.
"Don (Lockerbie) knows what he's do
ing. He's a great coach."
. - u
good to have freshmen at the top, because they may suffer a bad
loss, but they can learn from it," she said. "
Harrison also said the freshmen have built up their confidence.
"They're adjusting, they're not as nervous as they were in the
beginning," she said. "They're playing less emotional tennis, and
more than just a good, solid attitude and determination."
While the freshmen are working to improve at the top three
positions, how do their elder teammates feel about playing on the
singles' ladder below the rookies?
"They're good. They should be playing one, two and three,"
Captain Julie Kirby said. "We're not insulted that they're ahead
of us just because they're younger, because they're better."
Boggs, the top seed on the squad, insisted that the actual posi
tion at which a teammate plays is of little importance. "I don't
think there are any hard feelings," she said. "We all get along
really well. Everybody is supportive of everybody else.
"On our team, it's not No. 1, it's one through six and three
doubles," she said. "There's not one star. We focus as a team."
They didn't expect it, but the freshmen are playing the top
three singles positions, and doing it well. The trio recently led the
team to victories in the Louisiana State University Tri Meet and to
a 9-0 sweep in a home match against Iowa University on Tuesday.
The 15-7 Tar Heels now face a three-match road trip that
features clashes with ACC opponent Maryland and Ivy Leaguers
Yale and Princeton.
rsancy uoggs, fciieen rauon ana Liz wachter are sull fine tun
ing tne adjustment to playing at the top of the women's tennis
ladder. But on campus, you'll never see any of these three asking
about the DTH or "the Pit."
RAINER WERNER FASS8INDER
Fri. John Tayles "LIANNA"
In Town I