Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
Oct. 1, 1973, edition 1 /
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5 IVflr Cy Editorial Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Monday, October 1, 1973
Vol. 82, No. 27
Founded February 23, 1893
by Janet Langston
The freshman class is overenrolled, but
the University as a whole is not, according to
Dr. Lillian Lehman, UNC registrar.
"My estimates based on the fall
enrollment figures will be on, or very close
to" the budgeted enrollment for full time
equivalent students, said Dr. Lehman
Dr. Lehman acknowledged that to
determine enrollment is very complicated
and confusing to students who are not
familiar with it. She attributed rumors of
overenrollment to the complexity of the
On the housing "crunch," Dr. Lehman
said "We are overenrolled in the category
which needs housing. Her office expected
3,000 freshmen, and the current total is
Each year the University system
by Greg Turosak
For those students who always seem to walk away from their faculty
academic advisors with more questions than before, help may soon be on
After initial empetus from Richard Letchworth and Student Body
President Ford Runge in Suite C, a student advising group, whose formal
title is the Student Academic Counselling Program, has been formed under
the direction of Leonard Anderson and Lisa Bradley.
According to Anderson and Bradley, the program will act as a
supplement to the faculty advisors, but will remain autonomous from South
The organizers have been planning the group since last semester. They
have worked closely with Dean John Nejsjaju Dr Donald Jicha and Sandy
Smith in South Building.
"They see us now as a sort of sounding board," said Anderson.
Presently, the council has between 12 and 15 students who will act as
advisors, although Anderson said he would like to increase that number to
15 or 20.
"We are still looking for some people," said Anderson, "We prefer pet .
who have declared a major, and we'd like to try and get a cross-section a
disciplines in the program."
'Anderson said that the program would be open to any student who
requests academic advice and that it would be possible to assign students an
advisor by major.
The program now, according to Bradley, is finding a location for the
service. Under consideration is space in the Union, the Y-Building and
several other places.
Besides advice on different subjects and general requirements, Anderson
said the Counselling service will be able to provide other specific
information such as interdisciplinary study, courses at Duke and drop-add.
He also sees the group as an eventual clearinghouse for a student tutoring
program. The counselors would not do the actual tutoring, but would be
able to refer tutors to students in need.
The council will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in the Union, and Bradley said
that those thinking of becoming a student advisor, or those wishing to
comment on the program should attend.
CI. 'H i y -Vwilr'
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PaschsII to Vaddell: promising pair
administration issues an enrollment
projection to the registrars of its 16
campuses. These projections are for the
following year, and therefore must be
The figures are given in terms of a range,
allowing two per cent inaccuracy above and
below the ideal enrollment.
For example, if the university admits more
than two per cent over the top of the range,
they will have more students, which creates a
need for more facilities. However, if the
university was over, it cannot request more
funds for the extra students.
If another university within the system
were underenrolled, however, the university
can sometimes obtain a minimum of the
amount they nedd to provide services and
facilities for the students.
In a like manner, if the university
underenrolls below two per cent of its
budgeted range, they must return money to
. - r
ttl photo toy Tom Randolph
Dr. Lehman said that in 1971-1972 UNC
was overenrolled. To avoid this last year, she
said, they "held very strictly to the number of
transfers for 1972-1973, and sat hard on
As a result, she continued, UNC was
underenrolled last year from what they had
There are two ways to count the number of
students at UNC. The head count is the most
common when talking in terms of gross
totals and a housing shortage.
The second way is the number of full time
equivalent students (FTEs). If a student
carries a regualr 12 hour load, he is counted
as an FTE. If two students take only six
hours credit each, they would only count as
one FTE. Most undergraduates take a
regular load, commented Lehman.
The budgeted enrollment is written for
FTE's, causing confusion with two sets of
enrollment statistics. There are 19,396
headcount students. The budget projects .
18,528, but these are FTE students, and the
current estimates at UNC are 18,192.75
Students are classified as residents and
non-residents on budget projections. They
are also divided into Academic Affairs and
Medians of the budget ranges are
Academic Affairs, 15,103 and for Health
Overall projections for the University of
North Carolina are 81,187 students. At
Chapel Hill, resident projections for both
Health and Academic Affairs are 14,521,
and for nonresidents, estimates stand at
UNCs current total head count of 19,396
students includes Academic and Health
Affairs, evening college, and on and off
campus, remarked Lehman.
The overenrolled freshman class is offset
overall by a decrease in the senior class, said
Dr. Lehman. She expected 3,000 freshman
and received 3,182; and expected 2,950
seniors and only 3,100 came to UNC.
Current head count totals for the
sophomore and junior classes are 2,625 and
3,087, respectively. Lehman said there are
about 3,220 graduate sudents.
Health Affairs enrollment figures are
determined differently from those in
Academic Affairs, said Lehman. They are
added on a yearly basis, and include summer
school students. The estimates for Health
Affairs are now higher than the enrollment,
she contuned, but warned that just a fall
enrollment in Health Affairs "is not the
These are medians of the budget, however,
and are flexible, said Lehman.
TODAY: Mostly cloudy, cool with
drizzle likely. The high Is expected In
the upper 70's and the low Is expected
In the low 60's There Is sixty per cent
chance of precipitation. Outlook:
cloudy and cool.
Heels lose ball
by Elliott Warnock
You win some and you lose some.
Carolina lost quite a bit Saturday; its starting
quarterback and a game with the Missouri Tigers, 27
14. But it did gain something for its trouble, a new
quarterback named Billy Paschall.
Chris Kupec, the man head coach Bill Dooley had
picked as the replacement for the injured Nick
Vidnovic, broke his collarbone during the first play of
the second quarter, sending a shudder through the
sections of Carolina fans in Kenan Stadium.
Paschall, the 6-0, 170 pound sophomore from
Virginia Beach, Virginia, was the only Tar Heel
quarterback still in uniform who could play.
It was a disaster area, especially for a quarterback
who had only gotten to hold the ball for placekickers in
Missouri quarterback John Cherry had already hit
on two touchdown passes, the first being a 1 3-yarder to
end Mark Miller, and the second to John Kclsey for
nine yards, to give the Tigers a 14-0 lead in the first
Despite a Missouri interception of a Paschall pass,
Carolina was able to regain possesion of the ball by
stopping Cherry on a fourth down play at the Carolina
33 yard line.V
Still unable to get an offensive drive going, the Tar
Heels were forced to punt, but didn't allow Missouri
past its own 26.
f - f V Lm'" f "4 V '
Ah, the carefree life of a physical plant
people leave all over campus may not be
for Lisa Urton, It's a nice way to spend
ATLANTA (UPI) Hank Aaron
managed three hits but lost in his race to
catch Babe Ruth's home run record this
season Sunday when he was stopped in the
homer derby by Dave Roberts and Don
Wilson, who pitched the Houston Astros to
a 5-3 victory over the Atlanta Braves.
The game, which was finished in pouring
rain, was the final one of the season for the
Braves, so Aaron will now have to wait at
least until next April to surpass Ruth's career
record of 714 homers. Aaron, who hit 40
TTTx Tl I TT Tl Tl TTTv 1 f .T TyO
With 3:30 left to play in the first half, the Tar Heels
took possession of the ball on their own 14, then
immediately put their gournd attack into gear with a 33
yard run by Sammy Johnson around right end..
Paschall passed to Earle Bethea lor seven yards, then
handed off again to Johnson for another four.
Paschall took to the ground attack himself, keeping
right for 1 1 yards. He then hit two passes in sucession,
one to Charles Waddell for four, then tagged w ingback
Jimmy Jerome at the Missouri eight for 21 yards.
It was all Paschall from then on; keeping left for one,
passing to Dick Oliver for six more, then scoring on
one yard sneak up the middle.
Ellis Alexander's point after capped the scoring
drive that traveled 87 yards in three minutes and ten
Whatever momentum Carolina was able to gain
from the second quarter drive was taken away by
Missouri when the Tigers took the opening kickoff of
the second half and marched 63 yards in nine plays,
capped by a 17 yard touchdown run by tailback
With the score at 21-7, Carolina was unable to make
any headway against Missouri, turning the ball over to
the Tigers on the Tar Heel 20 yard line.
Carolina kep the Tigers from advancing any closer
than the 15, forcing Missouri to settle for a field goal,
making the score, 24-14.
Taking control of the ball his own 29 with 10:09 left
in the third quarter of play, Paschall again showed
incredible versatility, mixing passes and runs ("his
own) to advance the Tar Heels to the Missouri five.
employee . . . Picking up the trash UNC
your idea of an enjoyable occupation, but
(Photo by Bill Wrenn)
homers this season, finished the campaign
with 713 lifetime.
Although he failed to hit a homer, the
crowd of 40,517 received a small consolation
in watching Aaron finish the season with a
.301 batting average. His three hits in four at
bats enabled him to reach the .300 mark for
the 14th time in his 20-year career. He had 96
runs batted in for the season. . .
The crowd gave Aaron a standing ovation
when he went to his leftfield position to start
the ninth inning and Aaron acknowledged
the warm reception by waving to the fans.
W.H. Anttdenn dl5e
W.H. Auden, considered by many to be
"the most important poet of his generation,"
died in a Vienna hotel Friday night of an
apparent heart attack. He was 66.
Auden had come to Vienna to give lectures
and talk with other literary figures. The
American poet had spent his summers in
Austria for the past several years.
London relatives said that the body would
be flown to England for burial either
Tuesday or Wednesday following legal
formalities in Vienna.
Wystan Hugh Auden was born in York,
England on Feb. 21, 1907. The son of a
professor of public health and a nurse.
Auden spent most of his childhood in
Auden began writing poetry when he was
alb olis lied.
by Stella Shetton
The Carolina Union Board of Directors
has voted unanimously to abolish the
Union's student locator service effective
October 15. The Board's vote finalicd a
decision made last spring to end the serv ice.
Union director Howard Henry justified
the Board's action as an attempt to prevent
student fees from being raised. He explained
that the locator service is financed through
each student's three-dollar programming
fee, out of which comes money for all U ni on
The Board believed the programming
money should be put to other uses rather
than providing a locator service. "The Board
felt that providing phone numbers and
addresses of students should be a function ol
the administration and not a programming
function," Harry said.
A request is being made to the
administration to move funding for the
service out of the programming fee.
Henry further explained that the ending of
the service could be attributed to inflation.
Union programming fees have not been
raised since 1954, nor has enrollment
significantly increased, Henry said. Costs of
programming, however, have greatly
increased; therefore, the service was
discountinued so that there would be more
money for programming, Henry said.
Henry implied that the Board believed
stopping the service entirely would be
necessary before any other body would
consider funding it.
No one will be put out of employment
when the service ceases, Henry assured the
Henry advises all students to complete
their personal directories prior to the
October 15 cut-off date. More people will
work the Union desk to handle the expected
influx of calls. (The Union number is 933
Henry was not sure where calls after Oct.
'15 would be referred to. He expressed hopes
that an alternate locator service would be
provided before then.
15 at the suggestion of a friend, but did not
begin to write seriously until after he had
entered Christ Church College, Oxford in
1925. It was during this time that he picked
up a feeling of "generational revolt" which
influenced an entire generation of English
Stephen Spender, a friend and fellow poet
at Oxford, once wrote of Auden's early
poetry. "Auden was a highly intellectual
poet, an arranger of his world into
intellectual patterns, illustrated with the
brilliant imagery of his experience and
Auden left England for America at the
outbreak of World War II in 1939. Having
grown bored with his home country, Auden
decided to become an American citizen in
Unfortunately, part of Paschall's versatility
included fumbling, which he did at the five, giving
Missouri a momentary respite.
Momentary because three plays later, Jimmy
DeRatt hit Reamon hard enough to cough up the
football at the Missouri 16, where linebacker Mike
Duffy recovered it for the Tar Heels.
Carolina then got down to the business at hand and
kept the ball on the ground all the way to the goal. .
Paschall alternated handoffs to Johnson, Oliver and
Billy Hite for short bursts up the middle, then hit off
right tackle for four yards and the touchdown, making
the score 24-14. The two opponents kept trading
possesions of the ball, neither able to maintain a steady
drive until Missouri recovered a Carolina fumble on
the Tar Heel's 28 w ith 8:46 left in the fourth quarter.
Unable to get past the Carolina defense at the 11, the
Tigers again settled for a field goal for the last score of
the game, wqinning 27-14.
Unable to get past the Carolina defense at the 11, the
Tigers again settled for a field goal for the last score of
the game, winning 27-14.
Reamon was the leading rusher of the game w ith 105
yards in 19 attempts.
Cherry hit on eight of 13 pass attempts for 64 yards.
Split end Jim Sharpe"was his leading receiver, snagging
four passes for 28 yards.
The real story' of the game's final stats was Paschall
who led the game in passing and total offense.
zpaschall hit nine completions of 15 attempts for 1 15
yards in the air w hiie leading the Tar Heels in rushing,
gaining 68 yards in 20 carries, mostly on keepers from
the option play.
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