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Thursday, April 21, 1983The Daily Tar Heel3
J5gz on faculty receive awards
By LISA DOWIS
. Staff Writer
Eight UNC faculty members have received awards for their ex
cellence in teaching.
Joel J. Schwartz, professor of political science, won the
Nicholas Salgo Distinguished Teacher Award.
The Tanner awards for teaching excellence were presented to
Dennis R. .Appleyard, associate professor of economics; James
Robert Cox,, assistant professor of speech communication;
Elizabeth S Czech, associate professor of radio, television and
motion pictures; Stephen F. Weiss, associate professor of com
puter science; and Darryi J. Gless, associate professor of English.
The Chancellor's Committee for Distinguished Awards, con
sisting of six students and six previous winners of the teaching
awards, chose finalists after considering ballots and students' and
faculty members' comments on the teacher, said Michael W.
Zenge, committee chairman and professor of music. Finalists are
investigated further, and a preliminary list of prospective winners
is sent to Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III for the final'
decision, he said.
Schwartz joined the UNC faculty in 1965. He earned his
bachelor's degree at Harvard University and his master's and doc
torate at Indiana University.
"I really liked him," said John Monroe, a junior political
science major. "The thing I like about him the most is the stories
he tells about his own travels in the Soviet Union as they pertain
to the material he is lecturing on. His lectures are interesting, and
students really like him. He's a fun character."
Appleyard, who joined the UNC faculty in 1966, has a
bachelor's degree from Ohio Westeyan University and his
master's and doctorate from the University of Michigan.
"He was fair," said Blair Mosely, a sophomore industrial rela
tions major. "If you had a question about anything, he would
stop and explain it to you. He had a good rapport with students."
Cox joined the UNC faculty in 1971. He earned his bachelor's
degree at the University of Richmond and his master's and doc
torate at the University of Pittsburgh.
"I think he's an excellent teacher," said Pamela Newell, a
junior speech communications major. "He treats students as
equals. He's real flexible in his class schedule."
Czech, who joined the UNC faculty in 1975, received her
bachelor's degree from Georgian Court College, her master's
from Lehigh University and her doctorate from Ohio State
"She impressed me as being a lady who had made it in a man's
world," said Eleni Bacas, a sophomore advertising major. "She's
a wonderful teacher. Whenever I would go to talk to her she
seemed concerned about me even though she didn't know me very
.Weiss, who joined the UNC faculty in 1970, earned his
bachelor's degree from Carnegie-Mellon University . and his
master's and doctorate from Cornell University.
"He's really personable for such a large lecture," said Cindy
Creasy, a senior industrial relations major. "His way of teaching
is clear, fair and he's hot all books. He gives his teaching
assistants a lot of credibility."
Gless joined the UNC faculty in 1980. He has a bachelor's
degree from the University of Nebraska and a degree from Ox
ford University. He earned his doctorate at Princeton University.
Also, the Thomas Jefferson awards were presented to George
A. Kennedy, Paddison professor of classics, and Cecil G. Sheps,
Taylor Grandy Distinguished professor of social medicine, at the
April 15 Faculty Council meeting. The awards recognize scholar
ship, teaching and writing.
Kennedy earned degrees at Princeton and Harvard universities.
He joined the UNC faculty in 1966 and has served on various
committees and organizations in the University community.
Sheps was a member of the UNC faculty from 1947 to 1953 as
associate professor of public health administration. He returned
to the UNC School of Medicine in 1968.
Sheps received his medkaldegree at the University of Manitoba
and his master's in publifchealth at Yale University.
Transportation Board recommends hike in bus rates
By PETE AUSTIN
' The Chapel Hill Transportation Board
recommended Tuesday night that the
town raise the rates for all bus passes and
the daily box fare for adult bus riders.
The board recommended raising the
adult box fare to 60 cents during peak
hours and 50 cents during non-peak
hours. The nine-month bus pass, the
most popular pass among students,
would rise from $92.75 to $121 .50.
The adult fare is now 50 cents for peak
hours and 40 cents for non-peak hours.
The board also recommended that the
council place a flat rate of 25 cents on the
box fare for youth, the elderly and the
handicapped, instead of a split of 25 cents
and , 20 cents for peak and non-peak
"A quarter is a nice, convenient coin
that youth can identify with easily," said
board member Ed Montgomery.
The cut-off age for youth is 17.
The proposed increases resulted from
recommendations by the Chapel Hill
Transportation Department that certain
classes of users should pay more for using
the bus system.
Robert Godding; director of the Trans
. rrtaticoLJ3epartmentfcrewmmended ,arT
increase in the bus pass prices, which are
separate from, the box fare prices.
Bus pass users should bear a bigger
burden of the cost of running the system,
Godding said. "Of the total ridership,
almost 65 percent are pass users," he
Board member Rita Berman agreed
with Godding. "Pass payers should pay a
higher percentage of the cost (of the
system)," she said.
The pass rate is presently $112.50 for a
12-month pass. Godding recommended it
be increased to $135.00.
The board agreed that a pass increase
was needed, but the debated issue was
how much of a percentage discount pass
purchasers should receive for different
types of passes. Chapel Hill Transit offers
12-month, nine-month, six-month, three
month, and 40-ride discounts.
The board recommended decreasing
the discount rates to 45, 40, 35, 25 and 15
percent for the respective time periods.
The discount rates are now 50, 45, 40, 30
and 20 percent, respectively. If the Town
Council approves the discount decrease,
the cost of the nine-month pass will in
crease from $92.75 to $121.50.. The
12-month pass price will increase from
$U2-50 to $148.50. '
These costs are computed by the staff
. using a formula .involving an estimated "
average number of rides per year, the
time period being figured,"" ancTlne acluK"
peak fare box price, Godding said;
The transportation staff did not
recommend a box fare increase because
there has been an increase in that cost for
each of the last four years, Godding said.
ItAvould be more realistic to leave the box
fare alone and raise the pass price, he
"Our fare box (price) is equal to other
cities', but our pass price is a lot lower,"
An increase in the fare price may scare
people away from the system altogether
because as gasoline prices fall they may
decide to drive their cars, Godding said.
"I'd rather see them go from pass (use)
to fare (use) than from fare (use) to no
use at all," he said.
Most board members agreed that a
pass increase was needed.
Student Judicial Activity: 21 January 1983-28 March 1983
AHO Administrative Hearing Officer; UC Undergraduate Court; DSC Dental School Court;
GCGraducate Court; UHB University Hearings Board
Charge , Court Plea Verdict Sanction . Appellate Action
furnished false information on workstudy AHO Guilty Guilty Probation not to end
time sheets and forged signature of Univ. before 21 Dec. 1983; -
employee with intent to deceive to members y restitution in full
of University community . . " -
cheated on Psychology 30 final exam UC Guilty Guilty Probation-
cheated on Nursing 66 and Nursing 92 UC Not Guilty Not Guilty,
cheated on Computer Science 14 final exam " UC Not Guilty Guilty ;v Suspension - one UHB dismissed case
semester; F in Comp. on insufficient evidence
r Sci.. 14
plagiarized English 2A paper AHO Guilty Guilty Suspension - one UC reduced sanction to
; semester; Fin probation - two
English 2A semesters; F in English
". ' " ' 2A -. -
cheated on Chemistry 180 final exam : UC Guilty Guilty Suspension - one ,
-. " semester; F in Chem-
- istry 180
cheated on Math 30 final exam UC Not Guilty Guilty Probation not to end
before 21 Dec. 1983;
F in Math 30.
cheated on French 2 final exam UC Not Guilty Not Guilty
cheated on French 2 final exam UC Not Guilty Not Guilty
plagiarized Psychology 80 paper UC Guilty Guilty Probation - two
semesters; F in
, Psychology 80
plagiarized Geography 48 make-up exam AHO Guilty Guilty Probation - two
cheated on Math 31 make-up exam UC . Not Guilty Not Guilty
cheated on Zoology 1 1 final exam UC ' Not Guilty Not Guilty
cheated on Italian 1 final exam UC - Not Guilty . Not Guilty .
gave unauthorized aid to another student on UC Not Guilty Not Guilty
a Psychology 30 project
received unauthorized aid on a Psychology UC Not Guilty Guilty Suspension - one ... - '
30 project semester; Fin
- Psychology 30
cheated on Computer Science 14 final exam UC Not Guilty Not Guilty
cheated on a Math 2 quiz AHO Guilty Guilty Suspension - one
. - semester; F in Math 2
cheated on Psychology 10 final exam UC Not Guilty Guilty Suspension - one
" 1 semester; F in
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"Acuta Madical Effects of a Nuclear Attack"
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"Effect of the Arms Race on Health and
"Psychological Aspects of the Nuclear Arms
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"Current Status of International Arms
Race Destabilizing Effects of New
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"A Strategy to Reverse the Arms Race"
"Where do we go from here; What you can
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DATE; Saturday, April 23, 1983
TIME: 8 00 - 0:00 a.m.
PLACE: Memorial Hall, UNC Campus,
Cameron Avenue, Chapel Hill
Preregistratlon is strongly advised due to lim
$60 Physicians and Dentists
S30 Allied Health Professionals and
$20 General Public
$5 Student Preregistiation
Free Students at door if space available.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, please call
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231 MacNider Building 202H
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TM u.i.Mlt 1 Wort CnUn IcHI 4 MUc Him
Richard Gardiner, MO, Associate Professor of
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Medical Center. President, Chicago Chapter
and member of National Board of Directors,
Physicians for Social Responsibility.
Stuart C. Finch, UD, Associate Professor of
Medicine, Medical College of New Jersey at
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Foundation, Hiroshima, Japan.
Gordon Thompson, PhD. Consultant in Ener
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Department of Social Medicine, Monte Fkxe
Medical Center, Albert Einstein College of
Medicine, New York.
Robert J. Lift on, UD, Foundation Fund for
Research of Psychiatry Professor, Yale Uni
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Ufa, a study of survivors in Hiroshima and In
Oetensibie Weapons, a study of Nuclearism.
Herbert Scoville, Jr., President, Arms Control
Association. Former Soviet Nuclear Arms
Systems Analyst, U.S. Cantral Intelligence
Agency. Former member U.S. Arms Control
and Disarmament Agency. Author MX Pre
scription lor Disaster.
Thomas A. Halsted, Director, Physicians for
Social Responsibility. Former Director, Office
of Public Affairs, U.S. Arms Control and Dis
armament Agency. Former Director, Council
for a Livable World.
Judith E. Upton, UD, Psychiatrist in Practice.
President, Washington Chapter and member
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Manuscript drafts now available in the undergrad library.
More copies available on request. Book to be published in
Author available for group or individual discussions upon
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