c r, "n arraiivaJi Jbeer 9 draw bioiisainicil rDOOliJll 'P VV ;V P !o,.- i i by Suvin S pence Shi!! Wnhr II vuu .! Ud p wh ? ' : : -. ' ' ' ' the (jnipuv ( lic.i ( , 1 1 ! ; : I ! . ; . i . '!''.' ilsiisaliv replied, "ill;- Ircc !..' ' i' . o.d Alpha I'lii Omeg.i f AI'Oi brother , wh d o ' liked .ihinii ihc i.irnA.ii. then f.po n;.:.ht h..ve hecn identical. "Drink up. tini.k up. -he . . . i i in ire ymi '.pcnij." :Iks tli.ifiK-d . " n: !' . -. stream ut people lined up Ik ce dr." ! .-r-.- "! d,e I.S kfjls J'HIalcd bv M'O I p-.p J " . . i.J Ingenious f i ( t ! 1 1 s ni .,!! L .. r ; p i i per J everyone lu dig in I lien p k keG .;t;d 'tv '!,..; lot (.IkiiiK. ()t co'tfxe rini ever v ?, com! j p i d hick. 1 1 i then, lli.il vvhal making nio: . . . ;ill about . . 1 . do . (). ' :k ; i r p . . " ' . i B j Man ... ( ::ip p'i: -O' .: r.ed Willi -! i j i ; j .'l".:".. V.'..- George Kail p - . j !ih h I). .. ( !,:. A. v I r P' - ; :..J . ' I ! , Kjr! ij'iJiicd i; ";isaiLj;!-." v, i!h. "Knock pn I.j !'!'' i. I OCi Soil Cii ! k:i!Kk !P ll.il "i i U'hrle -,;r v wre reausred so ihrow from he!i:;.J si; ;r n v. j i e r ' j . -. . .per v..: .-' e el;i lielj Lii ! hi were UviiuiiV i2ie:i juj!;!.ii!c j' .,t the (, : ' i i : ;veu :!-e .: : re ' u -'!J ;-pe w..- p-- -p' . He: '- H :! ;l:e iel w iip.ci. l-r js liu" uud cr-ee wa- TV-.! o ei " iP i"--: c ppm e e e I'.. Vol. 80, No. 153 Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Saturday, April 15, 1972 Founded February 23, 1893 oorlt O CliflCIl program inrged. if J hy Oithey Bracket! Siat'f Writer I he jnsl it nlion of j sports medicine proyrjin ;iiul I lie eonstiuetioii ot ;i tjeility lo serve .is ,i multipurpose athletic center were .ithletie I titul-i aismg priorities in if speeidl report of the l-'ueulty Athletic Committee delivered at the I'aculty Council meet ing I rickiy . Ihe special report delved into areas concerning University athletic policies such as finances, administration, medicine and the academic and personal lile-syle of student athletes in all revenue and non-revenue sports. The I'aculty Committee on Athletics was formed earlier in the fall to provide a broader review of the athletic program than did a previous committee's investigation report following the death of UC football player Bill Arnold last fall. In addition lo examining broad issues of finance, administration and medicine, the committee reviewed every sport and sought comparative data from universities in other conferences. The committee in considering options in the spectrum of competitive inter-collegiate athletics cited three alternatives, indicaiing the second as appropriate for the UNC program: ( 1 ) elimination of all programs in favor of club sports and intramurals with all financing coming from student fees. endowments or legislative appropriations; (2) pursuit of a competitive program striving for excellence in all sports as in all academic departments within the internal regulations of the University, with the bulk of the income coming from the "revenue producing" sports, alumni and student fees; and (3) following an intermediate program. In advocating a sports medicine program, the report recommended a Director of Sports Medicine be formed whereby one physician could eliminate complaints dealing with conflicting diagnoses, treatment plans or degree of disability. In advocating the need for a new athletic facility, the report emphasized Teaching excel lence .Nine teacher bv Cathey Bracket t Staff Writer Nine outstanding UNC faculty members were presented with awards for excellence in teaching at the Faculty Council meeting I'riday. Chancellor N. I'erebee Taylor made the award presentations which included the Thomas Jefferson Award, the Salgo Award, four Tanner and three Standard Oil awards. l:ugene Merbacher. Kenan Professor of Physics, received the Thomas Jefferson Award which is given annually "to that member of the University community who most closely approximates in his teaching and personal life, the philosophy and' conduct of Jefferson." Merbacher recently headed the committee that made the constructive innovations in the undergraduate curriculum initiated here during the last academic year. Merbacher received his undergraduate Couples or feet? Spring is the time for couples around campus to get together and hold hands as they walk in the warm winds. This picture appears to be two happy couples dancing or sitting at a table. Now turn the page upside-down. Looks like feet dangling over a roof, right? (Staff Photo by Johnny Lindahl) degree at the University of Istanbul and his Ph.D. at Harvard. The Nicolas Salgo Award was presented to Frank W. Ryan, professor of history. Ryan is a graduate of the College of Charleston and received his master's and Ph.D. degrees from UNC. Recipients of the Tanner awards were Dr. Thomas J. Meyer, assistant professor chemistry; Richard J. Richardson, associate professor political science; Lawrence G. Rowan, assistant professor of physics, and Farle Wallace, professor of political science. Meyer, whose teaching specialty is inorganic chemistry, earned his B.S. at Ohio University and his Ph.D. from Stanford University. Richardson's academic and teaching interest focus on judicial politics. A graduate of Harding College. Richardson attended the University of Dublin and received his M.A. and Ph.D. from Tulane University. honored Rowan teaches general physics and electronics. His B.S. and Ph.D. are from the University of California at Berkeley. Wallace teaches courses in American government and public law. He earned his M.A. and Ph.D. at UNC. The Standard Oil awards were presented to Thomas A. Stumpf of the English department; E. Earl Baughman of the Department of Psychology and Isaac Newton Reynolds of the School of Business Administration. Stumpf is a specialist in English literature from 1660 to 1800. He won his Ph.D. at Harvard. Baughman is a co-winner of the Anisfield-Wolf Award in Race Relations for the book .Xegro and White Children: A Psychological Study in the Rural South. He is a University of Chicago graduate. Reynolds is author of a textbook in accounting. He has been a member of the business faculty since l4)4l). the inadequacy of Carmichael Auditoriu m. In the area of financing, in which no state funds are involved, the committee suggested that money awarded to student athletes from the $45,000 Student Store profits only be given to those individuals who meet the criteria for need established for the student body generally. The committee favored not restricting athletes in their choice of living accommodations. The committee also recommended training rule standards be flexible and 'self-enforcing and curfews be limited to periods immediately preceding athletic events. In the area of personal appearance, the committee suggested that the formulations of governing rules be as acceptable as possible to the athletes involved. The report stated there was no justification for dress or appearance rules when a sport was not in season. In general, the committee advocated that no additional regulations be placed upon athletes where another governing body pre-exists and places restrictions and requirements upon other students. Other recommendations of the committee included in the report were the elimination of the five-year eligibility rule and spring practice in football, the limiting of the number of grants-in-aid and the continuing Athletic Department. autonomy of the Weather TODAY: Partly cloudy with chance of thundershowers: highs in the SO's. lows in the 6(Ts; probability of precipitation 30 percent todav. 40 percent tonight. SUNDAY: Partly cloudy with chance of thundershowers: highs in the SO's. lows in the 60Y f-S "Ml, X 0 t v r Ap-; y : . I I 5 f - . - m 1 ; . ' ,-t' -: ... : Members of Chi Phi fraternity display ictory siyns after the won the annual Campus Chest chariot race at Thursday night's carnival. (Staff Photo bv Scott Stewart I VP g 'iven powei lo break tie vole by Mike Fogler Staff Writer Student Legislature (SL) passed a bill Thursday night to amend the student constitution, giving the vice president the deciding vote when SL is tied. The constitutional amendment will be placed on the ballot in the fall elections. Dave Gephart. co-author of the bill, said SL. to his knowledge, is the only legislative body with an elected head who does not have a vote in case of a tie. A bill to liquidate the debt of the senior class was also passed, but with the stipulation that the senior class try to raise S 1 50 of the S328 outstanding. The bill to provide for a procedure for requisitioning layout and printing expenses of The Daily Tar Heel passed only after representative Robert Grady amended it. e-t jhi; -hir.g r; ;..' . date o! M.n !5. Grady siid the .i-..!cd ' ! idea, but that he v. ..: P .! to p-.P P : : trial hasiv. In uddUK.n. SI. approved ' 1 ' ' place ballot b.-.xes :n the I a .-. Sv h ' I the Meda! S.S-- ! IIip'. i i representative Gephart -.;:.J i' important to give rlie-e grade a'e an equal chan.e o! .: '. r. :'. active input :nto Student G')ver--'ie-.! .'" A hill to l-.jn ::- ?!.- : ; :.-t course evalaa'p ' '-.: v.. passed. SL will P-ar- - f 2() '. , 'he publication : the h.--.-.. p. p ... ; .- availahie to MivrP i-.r .p' : to Ja "t Mor.d ! .P 'he S; , ; : : Intormatior. fie--:. I he rro.ee !r he sales will be returned f , S- . p G-jvernment I v.o bi!h taded a: the o eeP' r d the hdK .ailed P,r - " ' J 'o pp p: :P j tor Student G-Aernr.-e-p ' P' ; Study () t r a - - P ' e j- r I '; , . ' c o m m u n ; t v . The other hid v, p-.; ,. : he 1 di to give the G ee ( ' . ." '. :,r Outstanding travel:: e'.per.-e- Ire '.'I wa- recorriir.it ted to I :r. .r..e r r-.tee. During the new h upp.--. r r.-.r. : the meeting, a Pee-. Kdi .-.a- r a-.-e J j'.' .-. :rg James. Morn von and S :.- - 2 . . p.- se placed :n the .atego!' 'eoje'.e ha!!i father than colleges :n order O : j-.e .. e of run 2 The SL Rdc - : PO . .r.n- .r.ed at the "lee'i'iZ : ? v, : 2r'. hearing W eJr.e"-Jj at 2:30 p, discuss a proposu! to I r.n.t the up. . ..-.! Spent h Candidates ,n 2.'. St -de".! Government eie.non.. After the meeting v;.e pr-,iJcr.t 1 red Davenport told The I)ady Tar lieei thai l is still evident a ituJrr.l go.v err.-: ent reorganization plan ii needed Ho.-. ever. Davenport said, the car!:e,t pois.'-de r-rc to set another vote hy the student dy on a plan would be it the 2C. ele.t.o-s Students voted on the reo-garsat: .n plan in the February ' eieuor.s. r ut it failed hy one percent o! the r.e.esarv two-thirds majority needed tor approval. The plan calls i:r the reduction c! SL representatives from 55 to 15. Proponents of the reorgj.niati jn plan fee! 15 representative w ill "r : a ro; re responsible group.

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