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4The Daily Tar HeelFriday, April 14,
a The Order of the Golden
Fleece, UNCs oldest honorary
society, inducted 28 new members
inducted were Jody Keith Beasley,
Tonya Robertina Blanks, Cedric
Levon Brown, Robert Cameron
Cooke, David Burton Fountain,
Kent Stuart Hathaway, Kenneth
Clarke Haywood, Shannon
Danise Higgins, Thomas Robert
Krebs, Jean Marie Lutes, Lisa
Katherine Madry, Kevin Jeffrey
Martin, Pamela Jean McDonnell,
Felicia Eugenia Mebane, William
Aaron Pizer, Adam Aston Reist,
Neil Alvin Riemann, Steven Jay
Tepper, Clay Bernardin Thorp
and Laurie Ann Winkler.
The society tapped graduate
students Vann Williams Donald
son and Redell Javoyne Hill. Staff
and faculty members tapped were
Susan Ehringhaus, assistant to the
Chancellor; Patrick Conway,
assistant professor of economics;
Richard Hiskey, Alumni Distin
guished professor of chemistry;
and Alexzine Whined, Campus Y
Honorary inductees were Tho
mas S. Kenan, a trustee of the
William R. Kenan Jr. Charitable
Trust and Crowell Little, a
member of the class of 1938.
a Leonard Strobel, former
associate director of administra
tive data processing, has been
appointed director for a one-year
term by Chancellor Paul Hardin.
The appointment is effective
Strobel replaces Erwin M. Dan
ziger, who served as director for
29 years before his retirement. As
director, Strobel oversees all
administrative computer functions
completed for the University.
Before coming to UNC in 1967,
Strobel was manager of scientific
Craige to stay closed during sominmeir doe to
By DANA CLINTON LUMSDEN
Craige Residence Hall, one of
UNCs halls that is usually open all
year, will be closed down this summer
in an effort to improve living con
ditions and become more cost
efficient, Collin Rustin, associate
director of University Housing, said
"Demand for the building during
By JOEY HILL
Race Relations Week ends tomor
row with "The Greek Freak Step
Show" in Carmichael Auditorium at
Teams representing Morehouse
College in Atlanta, St. Augustine's
College in Raleigh, Virginia State
University and the University of
South Carolina at Columbia will
perform at the "Final Five" of
stepping, said Keith Belton, organizer
of the show.
"We tried to find some of the best
step teams in the region," Belton said.
Each team will step for 10 to 15
Protesters hold march to 'Take Back
By JENNIFER WING
A group of 63 students, community
members and administrators
assembled last night by the Coker
Arboretum to participate in the third
Take Back the Night march organ
ized by the Women's Forum commit
tee of the Campus Y.
The marchers were led through the
UNC campus and the streets of
Chapel Hill, highlighting places
where assaults have been reported.
"As we march, we will go by many
pi ices where people have been
In the time you'd spend going to
local courses and waiting for a start
ing time, you could be at Southwick
on no. 2, putting for birdie.
"Come Give Us Your Best Shots"
18-hole Public Course
Complete Line of Golf Equipment
Driving Range Lessons Available
computer languages at NCR
Corp. and a research engineer at
North American Aviation. A
native of East Liverpool, Ohio,
Strobel received his bachelor's
degree from Washington and
Jefferson College in 1956.
B James Bishara, of Greens
boro, and Donald Taylor, of
Goldsboro, have been chosen as
recipients of the Class of 1938
Summer Fellowships for study
abroad. Each will receive $3,000.
Bishara, a senior Psychology
International Studies major, will
travel to the Israeli-occupied West
Bank and Gaza Strip to research
the Palestinian uprising that
occurred there over a year ago. He
intends to analyze the economic,
educational, social and political
institutions that the Palestinian
people have created in their strug
gle for independence.
Taylor, a junior Health Policy
and Administration major, will
travel to Sialkot, Pakistan to
intern at Memorial Christian
Hospital. He intends to conduct
research on rural health care
delivery as his particular area of
interest is public health.
D Judith Bennett, associate
professor of history, has been
awarded a . Guggenheim Fellow
ship award. She will study the
brewing industry in 13th to 18th
century England. Guggenheim
Fellows are appointed on the basis
of unusually distinguished
achievement in the past and
exceptional promise for future
B Dan Blazer, a graduate of
UNC, has been named the recip
ient of the School of Public
Health's Distinguished Service
Award. The award recognizes the
contributions of alumni in public
health as well as public service and
the summer has always been so low,"
Rustin said. "It's just under-utilized
and we decided to consolidate hous
ing on the main campus halls such
as Cobb. It's just more efficient."
Craige has always had a problem
with maintenance and pest control,
"We need to make a lot of improve
ments, such as little creepy-crawlies
to cap off
, ' " uOn "
Race Relations Weeld
minutes and will be judged in differ
ent categories, he said.
Stepping is a combination of
syncopated hand-clapping, foot
stomping, chanting and singing, said
Foster Blair, a member of the Alpha
Phi Alpha fraternity. It demonstrates
the unity of brotherhood and sister
hood, he said.
Tickets may be purchased in
advance for $3 at the Black Cultural
Center and the Campus Y, and may
attacked," said Pippa Holloway, co
chairwoman of the Women's Forum
committee, at the beginning of the
As the protesters walked through
the arboretum, an area notorious for
large numbers of attacks, spectators
were met with a sign reading "Stop
Rape" at the head of the group, and
chants of the march's theme, "Take
back the night."
The "Take Back the Night" slogan
is one used all over the country,
meaning that all women have the
same right as men to be out at night,
From NC 54 ByPass take
Jones Ferry Rd. to Old
Greensboro Rd. 12.5
miles to NC 87. Turn right
on NC 87 (north) for 9
miles to blinking light.
Turn right for 1 .2 miles on
boywood Rd. to sign.
for Tee Kimes
New post office pDamis So fipaD stages
By TRACY LAWSON
The Carrboro Board of Aldermen
and the postal service are nearing an
agreement on plans to build a new
post office on two acres in Westwood
The postal service identified a need
to build a new office in Carrboro
because the current location on
Greensboro Street is no longer
appropriate to meet the demands of
Carrboro residents, Alderman Randy
"The post office is no longer large
enough to acommodate the mail of
Carrboro residents," he said. "In
addition, there is not adequate
parking and people complain about
the long lines."
After unsuccessful attempts to
acquire land from downtown prop
erty owners the town offered to sell
two acres for $480,000 to the postal
NorsDimg home pro
By ELIZABETH SHERROD
Carrboro officials have approved
a conditional use permit to allow the
construction of a 120-bed nursing
The board voted 6-1 Tuesday to
grant Andrew McDougald, the pro
ject builder, the permit to build the
Willow Springs Nursing Home.
The nursing home location is a 3. 1 6
acre lot on the northeast corner of
Jones Ferry Road and Old Fayette
Care will be provided for those
people who need assistance with
everyday tasks and have no one
available to care for them, McDou
gald said. Nursing care will not be
Planning Board chairwoman
Robin Lackey said she thought a
nursing home in Carrboro was a good
and things like that," Rustin said.
"We can take care of some of the
maintenance concerns as well. We
will at least be able to handle the
"This year we just decided to go
ahead and bite the bullet so to speak
and just take care of some of the
problems that have been bothering
us in the past."
"Well do a thorough house clean
IRace IRelatioos Week
' : ' , - fit) ) , '
also be purchased at the door for $5.
Proceeds from the step show will
benefit several organizations, includ
ing the Race Relations Coalition and
various Campus Y activities, Belton
said. The primary beneficiary will be
the Harvey Beech Scholarship Fund
for the Retention of Minority
Belton said he had noticed that the
failure to retain minority students was
a problem, and he felt the Harvey
Beech fund was a cause worthy of
Chris Mumford, coordinator of
Race Relations Week '89, said the
said Gretchen Knight, co
chairwoman of the Women's Forum
The march continued to Franklin
Street and into the parking lot of the
Morehead Planetarium, "where pro
testers shouted "Remember Sharon
Stewart!" The protesters' chants
honored Stewart, who was kid
happed in 1985 in the Planetarium
parking lot and later was raped and
murdered, even though the area was
well-lit and she was not walking
The Bell Tower and a path near
South Campus were other places
known for assaults that the protesters
visited before concluding the march
in the Pit.
The group rallied in the Pit, and
Knight said, "We are going to create
a community where rape is com
INTERESTED IIS A HEALTH
Come to the
This lues., April 18th in the Pit from 10-1,
students in the following professions will be
available to answer questions. Demonstrations
of professional work will also be displayed.
-Medical School -Medical Technology -Occupational Therapy
-Nursing School -Cytotechnology -Physical Therapy
-Pharmacy School -Radiologic Sciences -Rehabilitation Counseling
-Dental School -Speech & Hearing Sciences
"It was obvious for the town to
submit the proposal when no other
downtown locations were offered,"
Marshall said. "We decided the
section of the cemetery was unsuit
able for grave sites and was a logical
place for the post office."
While Carrboro offered the pro
posal to the postal service, three
property owners offered alternative
"The only proposal that was
approved by the postal service was
the one made by the town," said
James Harris, Carrboro coordinator
of special projects.
In making plans for the new post
office, the postal service has expressed
an interest in placing an entrance off
Davie Road, but the town is con
cerned the road would destroy the
buffer between the cemetery and the
idea, but she expressed reservations
about traffic safety.
"It's a real dangerous situation, but
it's a good project and I dont want
to see it killed."
Traffic making a left turn into the
facility would not have a clear view
of cars approaching, Lackey said.
With the adjacent property and the
property across the street vacant,
additional entrances from Jones
Ferry Road could be necessary. This
would in turn increase the likelihood
of a serious accident.
The best way to handle the situa
tion is to move the driveway down
to the southeast corner of the prop
erty bordering on the adjacent lot,
Lackey said. If the adjacent land is
developed, then the driveway can be
The N.C. Department of Transpor
tation has approved the location, but
ing," said Wayne Kuncl, director of
University Housing. "On the first
floor, where we used to have a
country store, we're going to build
a South Campus computer room
comparable to some of the computer
rooms on North Campus."
Although Craige is known as a
predominantly graduate and interna
tional student hall, the present trend
is about 50 percent graduate students
step show would provide an appre
ciation of black culture in addition
to entertainment. "We thought hav
ing a regional step show would be
a great way to end the (Race Rela
Step shows originated at Howard
University in the early 1940s, Blair
said. UNC has had step shows since
1973 when Omega Psi Phi, the first
black fraternity on campus, was
formed, he said.
Although no UNC fraternities or
sororities will perform at tomorrow's
show, they will present individual
shows later in the spring, he said.
Women have no reason to feel
ashamed of being a victim of some
thing as unpreventable as rape,
Knight said. "We have now taken
back the night."
Knight estimated that one-third of
the marchers were men, who she said
were necessary in a rape protest.
"Only men can stop rape."
Although the number of partici
pants was only half that of last year's
protest, Knight said many more
people still supported the cause. "I
know more people than the people
who showed up tonight are
Holloway said the two main
focuses of the march, to raise aware
ness and to portray women as victims,
were accomplished. "I think it is
important to provide support for
those who have been raped."
MED. SChIL r-
N ; Xnursino
"We are not interested in having
a driveway built off of Davie Road
because it was not part of the
"Davie Road is a residential street
and we would like to limit traffic
through there as much as possible.
We are not interested in having a 30
foot road leading off of it," Harris
Building the drive off of Davie
Road would allow maximum flexi
bility in entering and exiting the
parking lot, said Tina Rhea, a real
estate specialist for the postal service.
Another entrance would be placed off
Fidelity Street. .
"We do not necessarily need the
drive," Rhea said. "We would just like
to have two entrances."
Even though a letter has been sent
to Carrboro expressing interest in the
property, the town has not finalized
ject gets g
Lackey said the planning board did
not have a lot of confidence in the
Zoning administrator Helen Wal
drop said if the driveway were moved
further down the hill from the site
approved by the DOT, sight would
be diminished even further.
Diana Woolley, a planning board
member, recommended the approval
of the project with provisions.
The speed limit should be reduced
to 20 miles per hour on Jones Ferry
Road between Old Fayetteville Road
and N.C. 54 Bypass, Woolley said,
and the driveway should be relocated
to the southeast corner of the
A traffic light should also be
installed at the intersection of Jones
Ferry Road and Old Fayetteville
Road before another person is killed,
low housing demand
and 50 percent undergraduate stu
dents, Rustin said.
"Most of the graduate students
have tended to move to apartments
in the last couple of years. If there
are students who are planning to live
on campus, there's ample housing on
main campus," he said.
Liz Jackson, RHA president, said
that her main concern was that
Chancellor's awards were given to 58
students this week to recognize academic,
service and leadership accomplishments.
Firoozeh Kashani-Sabet Frank Porter Graham
Award, for contributing to the Ideals of equality,
dignity and community.
Heike Maria Arendt Ria Stambaugh Award for
Excellence in German. .
Janet Lee Eberhardt "Josephus Daniels
Scholarship Medal, for the highest average in the
Naval ROTC program.
George Wayne Goodwin Willie P. Mangum
Medal in Oratory.
Gerald Davis Ballance Camoes Prize in
Lisa Joi Hood Robert White Linker Award, for
the most outstanding residence had officer.
Mary Kathleen Williams Sterling A. Stroudmire
Award in Spanish.
Jeffrey Brian Lebo Patterson Award, for athletic
ability, sportsmanship, leadership and general
Brock Harvey Dickinson International Lead
Christopher Wellman Worth Award, for
David Burton Fountain Ferebee Taylor Award,
for contributions to the vitality of the principle of
Dawn Duzan Williams Peter C. Baxter
Memorial Prize, for American Studies.
Carol Parks Geer Irene F. Lee Award, for
leadership, scholarship and character.
Leigh Pryor Aderhold Bernard Boyd Memorial
Prize, for religion majors.
Jean Marie Lutes Ernest H. Abernathy Prize
in Student Publication.
Lisa Katherine Madry and Clay Bernardin Thorp
Robert B. House Distinguished Service Awards,
for community service to the University and
George Wayne Goodwin Terry Sanford Award
for Excellence, for political science.
Jane Elizabeth Meekins The Louis D. Rubin
Jr. Prize in Creative Writing, to the most outstanding
fiction writer in the senior class.
Tanya Lynn Page Venable Medal, for
Eileen Renee Carlton and Cedric Levon Brown
Algernon Sydney Sullivan Awards, for unselfish
interest in human welfare.
Allan Gilbert Younger II The Cornelius O.
Cathey Award, for contributions to the quality of
campus life through participation in established
programs or development of new programs.
Neil Alvin Riemann The Gladys Hall Coates
and Albert Coates Award, for outstanding states
manship and involvement in issues affecting the
quality of the University community.
Ronald Winston Sayer and Susan Rebecca
Trammell Paul E. Searin Award, for physics.
Joseph Michael Loughran III Ernest L Mackie
Award, for outstanding character, leadership and
Kimberly Lynne Orr Richard Levin Band Award,
for outstanding musical ability, academic excel
lence and school spirit
Tracey Michelle Perrone Kenneth C. Royall
Award, for scholarship and leadership in Air Force
The choice is yours!
When you move into Woodbridge Apartments before
May 1, 1989, you'U receive one and one-half month's
free rent or the use of a washer and dryer throught
your lease. You'll enjoy all of our luxuries, including:
Jacuzzi and exercise facilities
Lighted tennis courts
Distinctive, luxurious floor plans
Two gorgeous clubhouses, complete with two pools
Vaulted ceilings, fireplaces, miniblinds, bay windows
Location! Two miles from UNC and Memorial
Hospital, 17 miles from RTP and Duke
Certain restrictions apply during 12-month lease term
"We sent the town a letter accepting
their offer," Rhea said. "We are now
waiting to hear a response from
Harris will present the land pur
chase proposal to the Carrboro
Cemetery Commission on Tuesday.
If the commission approves the
proposal, it will be presented to the
board for a vote. '
Presently the plans for the new post
office are still in the negotiation stage.
There should not be any trouble, in
getting the proposal passed, Marshall
"The board is firmly committed to
finding a downtown location for the
"Even though this (Westwood
Cemetery) is not the first choice for
the post office, it is the only viable
location," he said.
"The road is not safe," Woolley!
said. "Everything is going to exacer-1
bate the situation." I
Alderman Tom Gurganus said; it t
was difficult to drive 20 mph ariy-1
where, and it would be almost!
impossible to do on a hill. ; !
"I agree that we should have; a',
stoplight," Gurganus said. "Just!
lowering the speed limit would not
accomplish what we want."
James Harris, special projects
coordinator, said moving the drive
way is not necessary for safety and
reducing the speed limit will not help.
Mayor Eleanor Kinnaird said
McDougald should be required to
Alderman Hilliard Caldwell dis
agreed, saying he had never seen any
patients in the nursing homes on
Franklin Street using the sidewalks.
students would have a place to live ;
during the week between commence-
ment and the beginning of the first ;
summer session. " ;
"All the other dorms will close at i
graduation, but the students who are i
living in Craige can stay with us until
summer housing is available," Kuncl '.
said. Summer housing will open on '.
main campus May 21. ;
Amy Lee Pritchard Jim Tatum Memorial Award,
for outstanding athletes. .
Catherine Elizabeth Matthews George Livas
Award, for outstanding scholarship and leadership .
in the School of Nursing.
Randolph Lewis Stanford O.P. White Prize in
Philip Howard Page McNally Award In ,
Douglas Burton Clark Francis J. LeClair Award
Aundrea Dean Creech Roger A. Davis
Memorial Award, for outstanding service in
residence hall programs.
James David Wiggins Edward McGowan
Hedgpeth Award, for the member of the Alpha
Epsilon Delta Fayetteville International Premedical
Society who is outstanding in service to the campus
and the society.
Steven Jay Tepper J. Maryon Saunders Award,
for enhancing loyalty and good will between the
University and its students, alumni and friends.
Gregory Wayne Burriss Eben Alexander Prize .
Laura Elizabeth Hundley Chi Omega Award
for Scholarship and Leadership.
Joseph 'Anthony Stumpf Albert Suskin Prize ..
Kimberly Couch James M. Johnston Distin-'
guished Senior Award in the Nursing Program.
Julia Ann Olson Undergraduate Prize in r
John Benjamin Fitzhugh Sports Club Council
Achievement Award. , ;
Lee Ann Necessary and Robert Scott Boatwright
Interfraternity Council-Panhellenic Council '
Outstanding Senior Awards. f
Lee Winston Latimer Jane Craige Gray
Memorial Award, for outstanding scholarship,''.'
character and leadership.
Holly Ann Dannegger Delta Sigma Pi Scho- (
larship Key Award, for high scholarship in com--'
merce and business administration. ; 1
Martha Lee Borden Howard W. Odum
Undergraduate Sociology Award.
Victor F. Randolph James M. Johnston. '
Distinguished Senior Award in the Undergraduate .
Kevin Jeffrey Martin John Johnston Parker Jr. 1 '
Medal for Unique Leadership in Student'
Claude Ricketts Maechling Walter S. Spear
man Award. i
Mark H. Rogers Undergraduate Prize in Art (
Brian David Devore Patrick F. Earey Award '
for the Outstanding Physical Education Major. ,
Neil Jeffrey Smith Harold D. Meyer Award in
Leisure Studies and Recreation Administration.
John Benjamin Fitzhugh John Honigmann
Prize in Anthropology.
Regina Yvette Carter Wallace Ray Peppers
Award in Performance of African and African- -American
David McLean Adams E Eugene Jackson
Senior Class Award, for leadership and dedication : '
to strengthening class pride and University loyalty.
David Joseph Baker Jr. Federico G. Gil Award,
for Latin American studies.
Philip J. Edwards Jr. Jacques Hardre Under
graduate Award for Excellence in French.
- i IT
ii 601 Jones Ferrv Rri Carrhorn. Nf
jf! Rental office open seven days a week
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