j si I !
vjiv i ii ii
st-y" V V
11 v -'" ( 1 1
. C2, r:3. 112
82 Years Of Editorial Freedom
Chape! Kill, North Ccrcllna, Friday, V.zzch 1, 1974
Founded February 23, 133
77V Tl j o
i uj (v? Tl Ti yj m 1 1 t op
un i ni
bMS 1 1 1 m
by Hsnry Farber
The final official election returns tabulated
Thursday night showed Marcus Williams with an even
stronger lead in the race for student body president
than the preliminary returns had indicated.
Williams' final tally of 1,294 (32.8 per cent of the
total vote) will send him into a runoff with El Libre
who followed him with 760 votes (19.3 per cent).
The results, which are official but unvalidated, were
not totaled until around 11 p.m. Thursday. Bill
Daughtridge, acting Elections Board chairman, said he
expected all the election results to be validated by this
Murray Fogler finished third, with 727 votes (14.2
per cent); Lew Warren was fourth with 552(15.2 per
cent);Gary Phillips, fifth with 507 (10.8 per cent);
Mystery Politico, sixth with 327(6.5 percent); Richard
Wilmot-Smith, seventh with 308 (6.0 percent); Robert
Hackney, eighth with 255 (5.1 per cent); Michael
Mclntyre, ninth with 158 (3.1 per cent) and Lloyd
Scher, tenth with 66 (1.3 per cent).
In the race for editor of The Daily Tar Heel, Cole
fit H B
0 14, t
by Henry Farber
and David Ennis
Elections Board Chairman Rick Harwood
resigned Thursday morning with three ballot
boxes still uncounted in Wednesday's campus
elections, leaving, the results of the election
unknown until late Thursday evening.
Harwood said in a letter of resignation he was
"stripped of workers and time" and was unable
to continue as elections chairman.
To finish counting and tabulate the ballots.
Student Government President Ford Runge
named elections board Vice-Chairman Bill
Daughtridge as acting chairman. Daughtridge
said he thought he would act as chairman until
the runoffs are over, but would not say for sure.
Harwood was left at 3 a.m. Thursday with
three p;dp2 counting ballots and three ballot
boxesstilf tincounted, Runge said. c -
The ballot boxes were moved to Ruffin dorm
and locked up in the social room of the dorm
early Thursday morning, Runge said.
Harwood said he called Runge and asked that
he arrange for additional students to finish the
ballot counting Thursday morning.
Although Harwood did not speak to Runge
personally, he said he was under the impression
that Runge would comply with his request.
Runge said later an exam prevented him from
assembling the ballot counters until afternoon.
When no students arrived to finish the
counting, Harwood submitted a letter of
resignation to Runge.
Runge brought the ballot boxes to his office
under the supervision of members of the
Elections Board and the Honor Court Thursday
"The only thing 1 could do was take control
myself," Runge said. "It's the most proper thing 1
could do under the circumstances. 1 don't know
how this is going to stand up in court, but it's all 1
can do. What I'm concerned about is that these
might be grounds for a challenge," he said.
At 4 p.m. Runge's office was packed with
candidates trying to find the results of their races,
and with volunteer ballot counters and members
of the Honor Court and Attorney General's staff
who were to oversee the counting.
Runge said before the counters arrived all the
ballots in every election would be recounted.
However, after some of the ballot boxes were
unlocked Daughtridge said only about one
fourth of the ballots would have to be recounted.
Campbell took the preliminary lead from Jim Cooper
and Greg Turosak, also sending the controversial race
into a runoff. Campbell finished with 1,669 votes (32.6
per cent), with Cooper-Turosak getting 1,513 votes
(30.0 per cent).
Other candidates for editor lagged behind. Winston
Cavin was third with 857 (16.2 per cent); Michael
Hunt, fourth with 354 (7.0 per cent); C.B.Gaines, fifth
with 280 (5.4 per cent); Barnie Day, sixth with 236(4.6
per cent); Don Morris, seventh with 94 ( 1.8 per cent);
and Bud Fawcett, eighth with 63 (1.2 per cent).
The judicial reform referendum passed, yes, 2773;
no, 804. The two other constitutional amendments
passed by sizable majorities.
In the race for chairperson of the Residence Hall
Association, Betsey Jones will face Mike O'Neal in a
runoff. Jones received 1,379 votes and O'Neal received
I, 091. The other candidate on the RHA ballot, Paul
Williams, received 483 votes.
Jamie Ellis was the only candidate on the ballot for
chairperson of the Association of Women Students.
She received 1,415 votes against 332 write-in votes.
In the race for senior class president, Hanak, 359;
Sitton, 189; Evans, 123; Moseley, 227; other, 55.
Campus Governing Council races were tallied as
On campus: Undergraduate District I Bill
Strickland, 195; Tim Ward, 167. District II Laura
Dickerson, 166; Edward N. Rodman, Jr., 72; CM
May, 36. District 111 Rebecca Lenore Veazey, 94;
Edward William Armstrong, 13; Philip T. Williams,
II. District IV Joe Knight, 319; Marjorie Boal, 79;
George M. Frye, 24.
Undergraduate District V Carl R. Fox, 257; D.
Lester Diggs, 71; Gary Watson Thomas, 40; Robert J.
Arundell, 38. District VI Johnny Kaleel, 201.
District Vll Ben Steelman, 267; Jamie Ellis, 201.
District VIII Jane C. Ellis, 166; Dan Besse, 153;
Vann Donaldson, 122.
Off-campus: Undergraduate District I Larry
Mahon, 41; Bill Bates, 34; Lawrence E. Shirley, Jr., 18.
District 11 Robert Esleeck, 38; Randy Wolfe, 21.
District III, No candidates. District IV Mark B.
Dearmon, 64; James D. Srebro, 18. District V, No
candidates. District VI John Arzonico 8, other
' Graduate District I Larry Meisnor, 23; Miguel de
Valverde, 13; District II Walter Farley, 10; Jan
Cooper, 4; Gardner, 3; Boardman, 2; Fox, 2. District
III John Sawyer, 48; District IV Bowerman, 6;
Gasque, 3; Ken Mort, 1. District V George Lanier,
66; Humphrey Cummings, 19; Chip Stan, 12; Jerome
United Press International
WASHINGTON The long-awaited
indictments in the Watergate break-in and
cover-up were expected to be handed down
today by a federal grand jury that has
investigated the case for more than 20
It was reported that a number of former
close aides to President Nixon would be
indicted. CBS news said it had learned that
as many as 40 persons would be named.
Sources said it was possible the grand jury
would name Nixon as an unindicted co
conspirator in the Watergate case. It was
also reported that rather than name Nixon,
imi veFsity jury ' policy
twangs inmm approval.
i 3-' A . i 1 d
by Laura Yandsil
A proposed University policy
concerning students called to jury duty
is awaiting approval from the
Chancellor's office, Donald A. Boulton,
dean of Student Affairs, said Monday.
Boulton said he had sent the proposed
policy to Chancellor N. Ferebee Taylor
in mid-January. However its approval
had been delayed due to the
Chancellor's heavy schedule, he said.
The student jury duty policy had
previously been unwritten, Boulton
said. He added that action to implement
an official written policy was taken after
UNC law student Gerry Cohen raised
several questions to Boulton concerning
student's performance of jury duty.
Cohen said 1 10 persons are called
IStuident . funding!
deadline arrives 1
Student Body Treasurer Steve
Jones announced that today will be
the last day for any organization to
apply for funds from the Student
Any organization wishing to recieve
money must submit budget forms to
Jones by 5 p.m. in his office. Suite C of
the Union. Extra budget forms may be
picked up. in the treasurer's office.
during each jury term and between
seven and 19 of those persons are
He said he had been called for duty in
the Orange County Courthouse in
Hillsborough in January and had been
unsure of his rights as a student. He said
he felt it was the University's
responsibility to inform students of their
Boulton said that under the previous
unwritten policy few requests for
intercession had been made by students.
He has suggested to the chancellor
that the new policy contain the
following two points:
During the period of final
examination in any semester or summer
session, the Department of Student Life
will request on behalf of the student a
deferment or postponement of jury duty
until a later time.
During the lecture period of the
semester or summer session no
deferments or postponements from jury
duty will be granted. Students will be
given written proof of jury duty to offer
professors. Faculty members will be
encouraged to provide optional "make
up experience to offset that lost by
students serving on the jury.
; Boulton said fte had discussed the
proposed policy with Frank Frederick,
clerk of the Superior Court in
Hillsborough. He said Frederick had
indicated arsement with the policy's
e ... i.
the grand jury would hand up a
"presentment" to Chief U.S. District Judge
John J. Sirica.
A presentment would likely contain
whatever evidence had been found
concerning Nixon's role in Watergate and
would probably be ordered sealed by Sirica.
The judge has the discretion to turn such a
presentment over to the House Judiciary
Committee, which is studying impeachment
of the President.
The final roadblock to the indictments
was cleared Thursday afternoon when 12
jurors and 6 alternates were sworn in and
sequestered in the New York City perjury
and conspiracy trial of former Nixon cabinet
members John N. Mitchell and Maurice H.
Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon
Jaworski has said the indictments would
come this week, as soon as the Mitcheil
Stans jury was locked up. There were reports
that Mitchell and Stans might be named in
the Washington indictments.
The prosecutor's office would give
reporters no indication when the indictments
would be forthcoming. A spokesman for
Jaworski said reporters would be given two
hours advance notice.
'See Dick run'
CIJ CfiuMrldad becamit Vh9 nsiv Elections Oosrd chslrman Thursday sftsr fh9
resignation of Rick Harwood. Part ol the bcllots cast In Venesday's election were
(Staff photo by Martha Stevens)
Postage rates u
Chapel Hill officials of the U.S. Postal
Service remind students that postal rates for
most classes of mail will increase Saturday
First class postage will rise from eight to
10 cents while air mail rates will increase
from 11 to 13 cents for each ounce.
TODAY: Cloudy and mild. The high
Is expected In the low CO's. The low Is
expected In the 30's. The chance of
precipitation Is 10 per cent Outlook
for the weekend: Partly clcudy end
First class postal cards will increase from
six to eight cents and air mail cards will rise
from nine to 1 1 cents.
Parcel post and international mail fates
will also cost more, Fred M. Reigher, officer-in-charge
ot the Estes Drive Post Office said.
Fourth class book rates are being increased
to 1 8 cents for the first pound and eight cents
for each additional pound or fraction of a
Reigher advises persons wishing to take
advantage of old postal rates to mailheir
letters before midnight Friday.
Local postmen will begin collecting mail
from all public mail boxes during the early
morning hours on Saturday. 1
All stamp vending machines will be
changed during the next several days to
accommodate postage stamps.
by Robert Petersen
1. Exposed to near-freezing temperatures,
television cameras, and approximately 1,000
onlookers, an estimated 200 UNC students
"streaked" to an apparent new national
record Wednesday night.
According to Man gum Dorm resident
Dave Hale, one of the "streak" organizers,
an official figure of 1 49 students dashed nude
from Mangum basement, with about 50
more joining them from Lewis Dorm across
the street. Although the entourage appeared
all male. Hale said there was at least one girl.
The streakers skinned past the Student
Union, through the undergraduate library,
around the election ballot counters in
Hamilton Hall and back to their respective
The participants, led. Hale said, by
"Mystery Streaker," stripped Western
Carolina of their claimed national mark of
Hale said the record breaking attempt was
spontaneous. "It started about 12 noon
Wednesday when some Mangum resid;nts
got together and decided to go for the
record," he said. "We spread the word to
everyone we could think of."
Streaking First hit the UNC campus two
weeks ago when a sophomore zipped
through the main lobby of the Carolina Inn.
It has since blossomed into a late night
As the streakers ran, campus police
looked on. sifted through the crowd and
assisted in blockading Raleigh Street, the
center of streak action.
Officer Dob Griffin said. "We blocked off
the street so they could run up and down.
They're just having a good time." He added
that no arrests would be made for streaking
unless a personal complaint was filed.
Comments, laughter and applause spread
through the crowd. One excited student
exclaimed, "This IS a liberal university, isn't
Several minor streaks led and followed the
major attempt, and a group of South
Campus males reportedly streaked past
Parker Dorm the same night.
Streakers and some non-streakers
announced plans for further runs, including
the "First Annual Jubilee Memorial."
Shaking his head back and forth, one
campus policeman summed up the evening.
"It's better than sitting home and watching
In another streak Thursda evening, eight
masked males ran unclothed through jthe
cafeteria at Granville Towers while the
residents of Granville were enjoying a hot
dog supper. Most of the onlookers in the
cafeteria stood up and applauded the nude