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The Daily Tar Heel Friday, August 22, 19865A
New BOT officials
chosen' by Trustees
From ttafl re4oft
S. Bobo Tanner HI was elected
the new chairman of the Board of
Trustees Thursday, and two other
officers were elected in the BOT's
first meeting of the school year.
Tanner, the Board's former vice
chairman, was elected to a one-year
term, taking the seat held by J. Clint
Newton Jr. No other members were
nominated, and after a motion was
made to make no other nominations.
Tanner was declared the winner by
Tanner, 59, is chairman of the
board of Tanner Companies Inc., a
Rutherfordton clothing firm. A
UNC trustee since 1981, the Char
lotte native attended UNC from
oThe board also elected Robert
C. Eubanks as vice chairman, filling
the position vacated by Tanner. Earl
N. Phillips Jr. was the other
Eubanks, 48, of Greensboro is
president of McMillan Eubanks
Co., an investment-counseling firm.
The Durham County native gradu
ated with a bachelor's degree from
UNC in 1961.
oThe board also re-elected Eliza-
from page 1A
research universities with whom we
must compete daily," he said.
The BOT also discussed this year's
enrollment statistics. More than
22,000 students are enrolled in UNC
classes this year, including 3,300
freshman. The freshmen were drawn
from a pool that had increased by
21 percent over recent years. About
87 percent were in the top quarter
of their high schools.
The freshman class is made up of
more women than men, about a 60
40 ratio, and 313 are minority
students. "They make a great addi
tion to the University," Fordham
told the board.
Alcohol policy discussed
Donald A. Boulton, dean of
Student Affairs, told the Trustees
about UNC's revised policy on drugs
and alcohol. The University has
always had a policy consistent" with
state and federal laws, and the policy
was revised to comply with the Sept.
1 drinking-age hike, Boulton said.
UNC's policy went into effect Aug.
17, the day students returned to
Judith R. Cowan, director of
Student Health Service, said that.
Student Health is organizing educa
tion efforts, "recognizing that relia
ble health information leads to
positive changes in attitudes." Drug
and alcohol use is a widespread
societal problem, and this campus
is no exception, she said.
March of Dimes
Tha Gold Connection says
Dare to Compare
We have the lowest prices
in town on 14K gold &
sterling silver jewelry . . .
128 E. Franklin St
Downtown Chapel Hill
(behind Johnny T-Shirt)
Jack Tomkovick, Owner
::::::::::::;:::::;:;::-: : ty::::i- f'
S. Bobo Tanner III
beth S. "Pepper" Dowd to the
secretary post after no other nom
inations were made.
Dowd, 55, of Charlotte has long
been active in UNC affairs and civic
activities in Mecklenburg County.
She attended Randoph- Macon
Woman's College and graduated
with a bachelor's degree from UNC
End of late registration Wednesday, Aug. 27
Last day to drop a course for
financial credit Thursday, Sept. 4
Last day for graduate students to file
applications with Dean for degree to be awarded in
December . . . Friday, Sept 19
Last day for undergraduates to '
drop a course Wednesday, Oct. 1
Last day for passfail
declarations Wednesday, Oct. 1
Last day for undergraduates to file
applications with Dean for degree
to be awarded in December . .Friday, Oct. 3
Last day to withdraw for
financial credit Wednesday, Oct 22
Last day for undergraduates to withdraw
without the semester being counted as
a term in residence . Wednesday, Oct. 22
Pre-registration for spring
semester Monday-Friday, Oct 27-31
Last day for master's candidate's written
examinations for December graduation
to be accepted .Saturday, Nov. 15
Last day for graduate students to
drop a course ' . .Friday, Nov. 21
Last day to file final signed copies of
doctoral dissertations and master's theses
for December graduation Friday, Dec. 5
by drought effects
By BETH WILLIAMS
' The water shortage facing the
Chapel Hill community has not
affected the Carolina Dining Service
as one may have guessed. Many of
the water restrictions placed on the
Chapel Hill community have not
applied to the Dining Service.
Most of the mandatory restric
tions now in effect are not applicable
to the campus food service, said Bill
Dux, director of campus food
service. Things like four-minute
showers and lawn-watering restric
tions just don't apply to a food
service operation, he said.
But the Marriott Corporation,
which oversees food service on
campus, has done a few things
voluntarily to conserve water. Dur
ing the summer session, salad bar
arrangements were changed to con
serve ice. Marriott also is offering
paper cups and plates to students and
faculty wishing to use them.
Dux said no compromises on
sanitation or food handling will be
made in any circumstances.
If the water shortage worsens,
Marriott may use paper products,
which would cost a great deal of
Applications for hardship parking
available from Student Government
By STEPHANIE BURROW
Students who are used to parking
long-term in metered spaces down
town should take note of the
increased ticket fines for overparking
in Chapel Hill.
Since April 15, violations that
were $1 have been $5, and tickets
have been handed out more fre
quently, according to Keith Loh
mannof the Chapel Hill Police
"We have also staggered the late
fee penalty so that the penalty
increases as delinquency increases,"
Fines are now raised $5 for each
additional 10 days after payment is
due. After 30 days, the fee is $5 per
The collection procedure for fines
also has changed, Lohmann said.
Using civil courts instead of criminal
courts will help speed up the process
and allow the town to keep more
of the revenues, he said.
Rates for parking meters were
raised in April to a penny a minute,
Using the old rates, between
$80,000 and $100,000 was brought
in annually from parking tickets,
"The purpose of the new policy,
however, is not to increase town
revenues," Lohmann said. "The
purpose is to discourage storage
Even if more money has been put
into a meter, an officer will give the
driver a ticket if he recognizes that
the car has been parked in the space
over the time limit, he said.
Drivers seeking longer-term park
ing can use one of the four municipal
lots. Two are on East Rosemary
Street, one is on West Rosemary,
and one is on West Franklin Street
near Yates Motor Company.
Formerly, any customer who was
parked for a fraction of an hour was
T2)T TT TTvi
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charged for a half-hour.
They will now be charged for a
full hour of parking, he said.
Lohmann said the available down
town parking should be adequate.
"The lot on West Franklin is never v
full; it almost always stays empty,"
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