1 'v 'i--v
' . V,V
Carolina's scrappy sophomore Mike O'Koren slams this dunk over the head of NC.
State's center Glenn Sudhop while Wolfpack freshman Art Jones looks on. Carolina
won the Big Four Tournament championship with, a 87-82 win over the Wolfpack m
the title game after a 79-66 win over Duke in thje opening round. Staff photo by Allen
It will be rainy today with the
high in the mid-503 and the
low tonight about 40.
There's a chance of showers
Tuesday with the
temperature expected in the
Volume 85, Issue No.
By AMY COLGAN
Students venturing into the Carolina Union or
the Y -Court for a study break this weekend not
only escaped the library, but found themselves
transported into one of several worlds. The Great
Hall housed about SO Appalachian craftsmen and
their wares, while the Y-building offered
international specialties. Upstairs at the Carolina
U nion, students eating G reek baklava and sipping
Russian tea were distracted by belly dancers and
Cultural schizophrenia? No: the YM-YWCA's
International and Appalachian Handicrafts
The bazaar, which ran Friday through
Sunday, is the major fund-raising event for the
Campus Y. Much of the holiday shopping is done
in th Appalachian section, where craftsmen from
five states pay the Y 20 percent of the profits.
Sounds of Christmas music were muffled by the
incessant beating of the Aztec tongue drums being
demonstrated by members of the Idle Hands Craft
Alliance. Although the drums are true musical
instruments, they were bought mainly as
therapeutic toys, according to Idle Hands Craft
Alliance member Rina Boodman.
Since H ands had sold all of its $2 1 "toys" by late
Saturday afternoon, Boodman called the bazaar a
great buying show. "Sales are great; craftspeople
at other shows say they'd give their eye teeth to get
in this one," she said.
Not all the craftsmen were satisfied with their
sales. Some blamed the bizarre nature of their
work or high prices. Shirley McConahay's $25
ghoulish jute face mask did not suit as the stocking
stuffers many shoppers were seeking, nor was
there much demand for her $350 woven sculpture
"Four Faces in Search of a Mountain." Her
husband, Jim McConahay, said that her work
sells better at art galleries.
One metal sculptor conducted a smalt
experiment to see if shoppers were considering her
price tags. She slashed out the price of one
sculpture and wrote "FREE" below it, planning to
Attractions board proposal
defeated by Union directors
By ED WILLIAMS
The Carolina Union Board of Directors
Thursday defeated a proposal to establish a board
outside the U nion that would work solely to bring
big-name entertainment to campus.
The proposal for the major attractions board
was voted down minutes after Carolyn Jack,
creator of the proposal, asked that the proposal be
withdrawn from consideration.
Because Jack is not a member of the Board of
Directors she could not legally withdraw the
proposal, and the directors voted on it. No one
voted in favor of the proposal, and about a half
dozen negative votes were cast.
Eric Locher, Union president, agreed to look
into the possibility of forming an ad hoc major
attractions committee "under the auspices of the
Activities Board" of the Union.
Jack's proposal would have established a hoarj
wuh a budget scpaiate from the I nion'v
"I think thai such a hoard could et lunding
This shopper relieves study tension by trying on one of Shirley McConahay's woven
masks at the Appalachian Crafts Bazaar this weekend. To make the masks,
McConahay smears her model's face with vaseline and casts it with surgical plaster.
Staff photo by Allen Jernigan.
give it to the first lucky customer who read the
price tag. The sculpture sat there four hours before
an astonished young lady claimed the freebie.
UNC creative writing professor James Reston
Jr. displayed his original twigpots at the
Appalachian fair. Reston learned the skill from
Rudi Osolnik. master woodcraftsman, while
working on a novel in Berea, Ky.
Glass blower Don Woodyard learned his craft
in a chemistry class at Virginia Institute of
See BAZAAR on page 2.
some from the Campus Governing Council and
some from private interests." Jack said.
The major attractions hoard, w hich would have
been similar to one at Duke University, would
have sought only big-name entertainment.
"Th (Union) Activities Board has a limited
budget ($100,000). and expensive entertainment
drains their funds," Jack said. "They're hesitant to
book such attractions."
She' said her proposal called for a separate but
equal board to handle such programming.
But Locher said. "The main thing about the
proposal is that it doesn't change any way of
The Union directors said a major attractions
board would be competing for the Union
Activities Board for facilities and funding. They
asked Jack where the board would get money and
how it would reallocate surplus funds at the end of
the year. Some members ot the board questioned
whether students would he willing to pay SI0 to
see entertainers such asl.ily Tomlm or Biil Cosby .
"I don't know what effect the proposal had on
the board." Jack said. "Hut I think they're at least
aware thai there is a problem, and I hope they're at
least more receptive lo change "
Ford, O'Koren all-tourney
Duke, State fall
By GENE 1 1'( HI R( H
combined old tricks and some hew
people in two come-frorii-behind wins
to cdpture its second Big Four
Tournament championship in eight
years in the Greensboro Coliseum this
The Tar Heels' patented four-corner
delay game, used effectively in post
season play last season and directed by
the experience darting and dashing of
Phil Ford, was used 51: minutes each
night of the tournament to help
Carolina seal wins over Duke in the
opening game, 79-66, and N ,C. State for
the championship, 87-82.
Gone from the corners of the four
corners were the familiar faces of Walter
Davis and John Kuester. who helped
operate it last season. Instead. Tom
Zaliagiris, a reserve last year and a
starter now, and freshman Al Wood
filled the void in the lineup with Ford.
Rich Yonakor and Mike O'Koren.
Eord and O'Koren were named to the
all-tournament team, and Ford was
named the Most Valuable Player in the
tournament. Also named to the squad
were State's Hawkeye Whitney, Wake
Forest's Rod Griffin and Duke's Jim
Carolina's victorv in the annual battle
Serving the studentx ami the I
Monday, December 5, 1977,
Officials plan 'vigorous recruiting'
Administrators discuss UNC desegregation stand
By NANCY HARTIS
Editor's Sole: This is ihe sixih in a series of
articles examining rave relations on the L'C
If UNC officials could assign students to the
state's universities as they wished. UNC could
comply with federal desegregation criteria, says
one of the UNC system's top administrators.
Raymond H. Dawson, vice president for
academic affairs, said last week the UNC Board of
Governors rejected federal demands to increase
the number of black freshmen and transfer
students in the system's 10 predominantly white
campuses because "we don't have Ihe authority lo
assign students to the schools we'd like them to be
this fall UNC increased the number ol black
students in predominantly white schools by 165.
but thai increase falls short ol criteria established
bv the U.S. Department of Health. Educationand
HEW has directed UNC to increase black
freshmen enrollment 150 percent by 1982.
"thai would mean we would have to have
increased this vear's enrollment hv 2S5." Dawson
Governors to hear fee hike today
The UNC Board of Governors will consider the
proposed S2.50-pcr-semester student activity fee
increase for I NC-CH students at 2 p.m. today.
I he hoard's approval of the fee increase is the
last step in the process of changing student lees.
1 he students (in a campus referendum) and the
Campus Governing Council already have
appro'.ed the increase.
T he lee hike would increase the amount ol
student Ices ru approsimately SWUHKI annuaiiv
for state supremacy ended a three-year
reign by Wake Forest. The Deacons fell
to N.C. State Friday night and to Duke
Saturday, despite 32 and 31-point
games by Griffin.
"We realied something we knew all
along." Wake Forest coach Carl Tacy
said. "You can come into this
tournament and leave with two wins or
Carolina, the only team to leave with
two wins, endured two of those famous
ACC heart-stopping, nerve-shattering
battles to take the title. Cold shooting by
Ford and Zaliagiris in the first half of
the Duke game forced Carolina to turn
around in the second half when it was
down by as much as five points. The Tar
Heels slipped into the lead with over
seven minutes to go and built on the lead
to the 13-point win with the four
corners, despite poor free throw
State led the championship game in
the first hall by as much as seven points,
but Carolina outscorcd the Pack 1 3-6 as
the period ended and tied the game at
38-38 as time ran out on a layup by
reserve center Jeff Wolf. But the Pack,
sensing a chance for revenge because of
its last-place ranking in the preseason
ACC poll, worked to an eight-point lead
on the hot shooting of Whitney and
diversity community since 1893
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
CGC to elect new speaker,
consi der funding requests
By HOWARD TROXLER
The Campus Governing Council will elect
a new speaker, hear requests lor more money
and consider changes in the campus election
laws at its final meeting of the semester at 8
p.m. today in Room 213 of the Carolina
Speaker Gordon Curcton presented his
resignation to the council at a meeting Nov.
22. The council must now elect from its ranks
a new speaker to serve until the spring
The leading candidates for the speaker's
seat arc Bob Long, chairperson of the
Student Affairs Committee and
representative from the Lower Quad and
Cobb, and Chip Cox, representative from
the Upper Quad and Henderson Residence
College and chairperson of the Rules and
t he election is "an amicable contest."
according to both candidates.
"There arc a lot of big issues left in this
term." Long said Sunday. "The Honor
Code, for instance there may be conflict
said, "and obviously, we would fall short."
Ho said one of t'ie reasons the board could not
attain the HEW goal is a stabiliation of general
enrollment figures. He said yearly enrollment is
not grow ing as it did in the laic "60s and early '7(K.
hut rather is leveling off.
"We want to increase black enrollment, but the
criteria say we must make a commitment to the
150 percent goal." Dawson said. "We weren't
being asked if this w as a good idea, we were told to
commit ourselves to a goal we're already far short
UNC officials also say the 1 50 percent goal is an
inadequate measuring device. "Wc still believe
that the best measure of integration is the
distribution of total enrollment, not just
measuring freshmen or first-time transfer students
like HEW does in its criteria." Dawson
For that reason, the UNC desegregation plan
submitted earlier this year adopts a goal to
increase the proportion of all black students at
historically white campuses.
Specifically, the UNC plan purports to increase
the percentage of black students in ihe UNC
system attending historically white schools horn
its present 2! percent lo 2 percent by IW2.
Of this amount, one-third automatically goes to
the Carolina Union and one-sixth to the buih tar
Heel. The remainder w ill be distributed by the
CGC to the various student organizations.
Although there has been no official support ol a
lee increase from the University, officials have
postponed the billing date lor tuition and fees until
alter the Board ol Governors meets. II the board
approves the increase today, the hike would go
into eliccl neu semester.
I hen Ford, who had been in a minor
shooting slump, ran off 17 of his 24
second-half points. II of them from the
free throw line (12 attempts). He
finished the game with 30 points while
O'Koren had 16 and Wood 12.
"1 thought it was going to be rough
going when I looked over at the Duke
pep band and saw some signs saying'Go
Pack.' " Dean Smith said after the State
game. "The way we came back from a
poor first half shooting showed me a lot
about this team."
Carolina received good play from its
reserves in t he tough tournament games,
a good indication of the depth. Wood
played 25 minutes against State,
including during the critical period
when the team was in the delay game.
John Virgil played 14 minutes, and Wolf
played 1 5. The reserves combined for 25
points against State.
State shot into the finals with a tie
breaking 16-foot shot by freshman
Kenny Matthews, as time ran out to give
the Pack a 79-77 opening-round win
against Wake. State led the entire
second half after leading by one at the
half. 41-40. Griffin tied the game at 77
77 with 10 seconds left, and overtime
looked imminent. State didn't didn't call
a timeout but threw the ball in, and
Matthews tossed his shot up with a
prayer as the light came on behind the
between what the council wants to do and
w hat the Faculty Council wants to do. It may
take some work toironoutthedifferences."
Long said other things confronting the
CGC are possible budgetary hearing reforms
and the possibility of having to stay in office
an extra four weeks if changes in the election
laws are approved.
Cox said he agrees with Long's assessment
of the work CGC has ahead, but he said his
election to the speaker's seat would not be
clouded with poltical issues. Cox is a senior
and does not plan to run for a CGC seat next
"I have no personal interests for being
speaker, because I'm graduating in the
spring." Cox said.
Both Long and Cox said each new CGC
should have the privilege of electing its own
speaker rather than working with one elected
by the previous CGC.
The Council also will hear funding
requests of $1,200 from the Student Bar
Association for carpeting the law school
lounge and $300 for funding a proposed
major declaration period in the spring.
The major declaration period would be a
Past efforts to desegregate
UNC officials say increasing black enrollments
within this framework always has been a goal of
the U niversity system, and they say the goal was a
part of the 1974 UNC desegregation plan.which
was approved by HEW that same year.
Dawson, who helped UNC President William
C. Friday write the 1977 desegregation plan. said.
"I'art of the problem is HEW changing signals on
us. All of a sudden, what was good in 1974 is not
good in 1977." '
U'N'C's 1974 plan proposed lo increase the
proportion of all black students enrolled in the
University that were attending historically white
institutions from its then IK percent level to 23
percent by 1976. I hat goal was met. UNC officials
The 1974 plan also contained a proposal to
siudy the system's five historically black
institutions lor deficiencies. That study was
completed, and this year ihe board received funds
from the General Assembly to correct those
deficiencies. Dawson said.
But one of the complaints from federal officials
is lhat UNC has not done enough in the past to
correct the racially dual structure of the system.
UNCoflicialssay a concentrated ellort has been
made to desegregate ihe system since the creation
ol the Board ol Governors in 1972. To illustrate
this point, the UNC will issue a report today
summing up its past ellorts at desegregation.
" I his is our answer to the statement made to me
and Dr. Dawson that we haven't done anything to
upgrade the historically black schools." I NC
President t riday said last week. I he report will be
presented lo the Hoard ol Governors at a meeting
Requests to the General cinnly lor lunds lo
implement desegregation ell mis also have been
made since W
5 MV H
Phil Ford led Carolina with 30 points in
the championship game of the Big Four
Tournament this weekend in
Greensboro. Staff photo by Allen
"We didn't have any set play." point
guard Austin said after that game. "We
didn't think that last Wake shot would
See TAR HEELS on page 6.
The DTH will publish
Tuesday its last regular
issue of the semester, but
there will be a special
Christmas issue of
Weekender on Friday.
Please call us: 933-0245
week in February when every sophomore in
the University officially could declare his
The council will consider several reforms
in the general campus election laws as
presented by Chip Cox, Student Body
President Bill Moss and Mike Harkin.
Elections Board chairperson. Proposed
An increase in the campaign spending
limit for student body president and Ddily
Tar Heel editor to $300 from the present
A list of required sites for ballot boxes.
Under the present system, no specific
number of ballot boxes is required during an
Special polling places in apartment
areas. This would require a larger Elections
Board staff and tighter control on voting
A transition period of four weeks
between the results of the final elections and
the time the new officeholders assume office.
This would give the new officers more time
to acclimate themselves to their new jobs.
Over the past two academic years, the board
received $1,054,000 lor its desegregation efforts.
l or the I977-7K year, the board received
S952.028; for next year, the board has requested
more than $2 million.
Each year since 1975. $300,000 of the money
earmarked lor desegregation has gone to a special
"minority presence" scholarship program. Under
the program, any student who is a minority al the
school he is attending is eligible lor u stale
scholarship. I NC officials point to the minority
scholarship program as an example of their
concern lor desegregation.
See DESEG on page 3.