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4AThe Daily Tar HeelThursday, April 26, 1984
Forensics team takes 11th in Nationals
By KEVIN WASHINGTON
Sam Hill, a senior from Trinity, won the
National Individual Events Tournament's
information speaking contest in speech
communications April 13-16.
Hill, president of the Carolina Forensics
Union, spoke on the theory of relativity.
Joanne Gilbert, Jeff Knight, Jim Fitz
gerald, Lisa Smith, Sibby Anderson and
Vikki Barrett accompanied Hill to the
NIET in Manhattan, Kansas. The tourna
ment has competition in 10 categories.
"We had people in nine of those 10
events," Hill said.
. "We advanced five of those nine events
into the quarterfinal rounds," Hill said. In
addition to Hill's competition in the
category of informative speaking, he made
it to the quarterfinals in communications
analysis a competition in which the
speaker must focus on and critique a
Gilbert, captain of the individual events
team, made it to the quarterfinals in per
suasive speaking, poetry interpretation and
after dinner speaking a humorous
speech on a serious topic, Hill said. Gilbert
also advanced to the semifinals in per
The University came in 1 1th in a field of
102 schools with 400 students, Hill said.
Students who participated in the tourna
ment were among the top three persons in
each of the 10 categories from their
districts, he said. UNC is in the southeast
"The NIET is not an invitational
tournament; it is highly selective," Hill
said. "It's the culmination of events." Hill
said he has participated in eight or nine
tournaments this year before the Na
"Some schools offer fellowships and
scholarships for people who compete in
these tournaments. People here do it
because they want to represent Carolina
and they're proud of it," Hill said.
The Carolina Forensics Union consists
of an individual event team and debate
team, Hill said. The debate team attended
a national tournament in April and is also
nat ionally ' recognized .
"Carolina is a rare school in that we
have nationally competitive debate and in
dividual event teams," Hill said.
l'he Kenneth C. Roy all Award Mark Dwane Caudle
The John Honigmann Prize
in Anthropology Terri Kay Lovelace
The Peter C. Baxter Memorial Prize
in American Studies Sunny Gill Harvey
The Harold D. Meyer Award
in Recreation Administration Philip Reid Cress
The Bernard Boyd Memorial Prize Linda Lee Justice
The Josephus Daniels Scholarship Medal . Brian Tillman Smith
The James M. Johnston Distinguished Senior Award
in the Undergraduate Program Nora Jane Satterfield
The James M. Johnston Distinguished Senior Award
in the Nursing Program Lynn Denise Creamer
The French Government Award . Christopher Ramon Harmon
The Sterling A. Stoudemire Award
for Excellence in Spanish Linda Key McNeill
The Camoes Prize in Portuguese Paul Steven Laughman
The Delta Phi Alpha Award
in German Andrea Emily Stumpf
The Francis J. LeClair Award
in Botany Sheila Reneau Ward
The Op White Prize in Geology Robert Jerry Britt, Jr.
The Undergraduate Prize in Economics ... Robert Joseph Bach
Kenneth Gaines Smith
The McNally Award for Excellence
in Geography James Martin McLean
The Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship
Key Award Kay Adelia Hoover
The Terry San ford Award for Excellence Julie Chiu
The Howard W. Odum Undergraduate
Sociology Award Michelle Marjorie Long
The Paul E. Shearin Outstanding Senior Award
in Physics Michael Perry Rupen
The Albert Suskin Prize in Latin ... John Burnside Howard, Jr.
The Chi Omega Award for Scholarship
and Leadership Colleen Mary O'Neill
The Venable Medal Michael Robert Lewis
The Eben Alexander Prize
in Greek Jonathan Daniels Inman, Jr.
The Worth Award Richard David Owens
Student Activities Awards 1983-1984
The Richard Levin Band Award .. Robert Lewis Remsburg, III
The Robert White Linker Awad Michael Scott Deimler
The International Leadership Award Susan Rae Kirstein
The Pharmacy Student Body Award Sarah Janette Beale
The George Livas Award Anita Marie Gaston
The Edward McGowan Hedgpeth Award Gertrude Anna Koch
The Ernest L. Mackie Award Andrew Reed Sutherland
The Jane Craige Gray
Memorial Award Lucia Veronica Halpern
The Interfraternity Council-Panhellenic Council
Outstanding Senior Awards Mary Margaret Jones
Joel Johnson Hughey
The Walter S. Spearman Award Joseph Allen D'Amico
The Sports Club Achievement Award Michelle Ann Volpe
The Delilah Neville Hayes Award .. Brame Perry Morrison, Jr.
The Roger A. Davis Memorial Award Bobby Gene Jenkins
The Willie P. Mahgum Medal
in Oratory Michael Perry Rupen
The Ernest H. Abernethy Prize in
Student Publication Work Joseph Talbert Cannady
The Irene F. Lee Award Edith Maria Baxter
The Jim Tatum Memorial Award .... Matthew Francis Doherty
The Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award .. Kenneth Gaines Smith
Melani Lynn McAlister
The John Johnston Parker, Jr. Medal for Unique Leadership
in Student Government Kevin Andre Monroe
The Robert B. House Distinguished
Service Award James Keith Brown
The Ferebee Taylor Award Kevin Darrow Jones
The Patterson Award Susan Elizabeth Walsh
The Frank Porter Graham Award Andrea Emily Stumpf
Wilson Library Schedule
The Special Collections will be moving into the 1977 stack addition the week of May 7-11. During this week the schedule for Wilson
Library will be:
Manuscripts Department Closed May 7-11
(Including the Southern Historical Collection and University Archives)
. ; i . , . Closed May 7-11
'L,jr.' :i . r ; k Closed May 9-11
Closed May 9-11
When Wilson Library reopens on May 14, the main entrance will be on the South Road side of the building, across from the Bell
Tower. Access to the stack levels will be via the new stack elevators only.
North Carolina Collection
Rare Book Collection
Thanks to my
Stay that way, and have a
The Carolina Student FundDTH Campus
Calendar will appear daily. Announcements
to be run in the expanded version on Mon
days and Thursdays must be placed in thp
box outside the Carolina Student Fund of
fice on the third floor of South Building by
p.m. Friday and 3 p.m. Wednesday, respec
tively. The deadlines for the limited editions
will be noon one day before the announce
ment is to run. Only announcements from
University, recognized and campus organiza
tions will be printed.
' 7 p.m.
Anglican Student Fellowship
end-of-year cookout at the
Chapel of the Cross.
Campus Crusade for Christ
presents "Thursday Night Live"
in the Union.
Northwest IVCF meeting at
Chapel of the Cross.
IVCF Off-Campus Chapter
meeting at Chapel Hill Bible
South Campus IVCF meeting in
Morrison Rec. Room.
1 5 p.m
The film "Keep Us Awake"
which vividly demonstrates the
effects of narcolepsy will be
shown in the Health Sciences
Library, room 201 . Free.
Y Global Issues organizational
meeting at Campus Y.
Applications for Student Legal
Services Advisory Board are due
at Student Government and Stu
dent Legal Services Office.
9:30 a.m. Anglican Student Fellowship
breakfast at Chapel of the Cross.
7 p.m. Maranatha Campus Ministries
Weekly Worship Service in room
Items of Interest
Graduate Management Admission Test is
June 16. Registration materials must be
postmarked by May 14. Registration forms
available in Nash Hall. Last test date until
Graduate Record Exam is June 9.
General Test Only. Registration materials
must be postmarked by May 4. Forms
available at Nash Hall and 200 Bynum.
AMCAS have arrived. Pick up in 201 D
Steele or 101 Nash Hall.
MCAT (Medical College Admission Test)
is Sept. 15. August 17 is deadline for ap
plication postmark. Last time for admission
in '85. Pick up in 201 D Steele or 101 Nash
before going home.
Cellar Door staff sign-up at Union Desk.
Call Dean King at 968-9053.
Wake up to a cup of coffee and The Daily Tar Heel ;
THANK YOU TAR HEELS!
Your support has been greatly
appreciated. Have a great summer! I
Now two locations to serve you better.
Final Exam Schedule
AH 9:30 a.m. classes on TTh Apr. 309 a.m.
All Fren, Germ, Itai, Span, and Port 1, 2, 3, 4; Russ 1,2; Educ41 , Apr. 30 2 p.m.
All 5 p.m. classes on TTh; Busi 24; Ling 30; Math 22, 30, 31, 32 May 1 9a.m.
, All noon classes on MWF; Chem I70L, 171L ...,........,....; . May 1 2 p.m.
All 9 a.m. classes on MWF ....... ; May 29 a.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on MWF .... . .'. . , May 2 2 p.m.
Ail 8 a.m. classes on TTh , , . May39a.m,
All 8 a.m. classes on MWF May32p.m,
Ail 10 a.m. classes on MWF May 4 9 a.m.
: All 5 p.m. classes on MWF: Busi 72; 150; and all classes not otherwise provided for In this schedule . May 4 2 p.m.
All 11 a.ra. classes on TTh ... . . May 5 9 a.m.
All 3 p.m. classes on MWF; Jour 53 .... ...... May52p.m.
All 11 a.m. classes on MWF .,.. May 7 9 a.m.
All 1 p.m. classes on MWF; Chem 182L May 7 2 p.m.
All 2 p.m. classes on TTh ................... ; May 8 9 a.m.
All 3;30 p.m. classes on TTh ......,. May 8 2 p.m.
All 12:30 p.m. classes on TTh; Educ54 May 9 9 a.m.
All 4 p.m. classes on MWF; Chem 41L, 42L ..v May 9 2 p.m.
Common exams are indicated by an asterisk. In case of a conflict, the regularly scheduled exam will take precedence over the com-
Alcohol linked to emphysema prevention
A recent study has shown that smokers of now there is no cure for the disease. significant progression of the disease,
who also drink are not as likely to whereas only 10 percent of the smokers,
develop emphysema, compared to The role alcohol plays is not who also drank, were found to have the
smokers who do not drink alcohol. The understood. Dr. Philip Pratt, one of the disease,
study, conducted by Duke University Duke researchers, says that alcohol seems
researchers, could prove to be very im- to restore a proper balance by inhibiting . said. however, that the results ot
portant in finding a prevention, or even a the actions of the inflammatory cells in J? study are not meant to advoca e
cure, for the disease. the lungs, which reduces the release of the dnnkinS ho1- He SUud tha th;
harmful enzymes. In studying over 600 &monnt f Protection that the alcohol
x Emphysema is caused by the pro- lungs collected through autopsies, the gives smokers is minimal compared to the
gressive destruction of the alveoli, or the researchers found that the appearance of ,f "If1? e 11 may cause parts
small air sacs, in the lungs. The destruc- emphysema in smokers diminished pro- tne oodv-
tion of the sacs prevents the body from gressively as alcohol use increased. Twen-
receiving as much oxygen as it needs. As ty-six percent of the nondrinkers had KAREN YOUNGBLOOD
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See BLOOM COUNTY on page 5B
Books needed for
During the book buy-back period
students are asked to donate any books to
the library department of the North
Carolina Prison System. The drive is
sponsored by Perry Fisher, a UNC stu
dent. "Any book will be great," Fisher
said. "Even if they are five years old, the
books are fine. The prisoners do not have
to worry about it being for a class next
semester." Donation boxes will be near
the posts outside the UNC bookstore.
Arne Rickert was appointed editor of
The Phoenix at a meeting of the Media
Board Tuesday night.
Rickert, a junior radio, television and
motion pictures major, was the only can
didate for the position. The board also ap
pointed Margaret Campbell business
manager for The Phoenix. Greg Smith,
currently Phoenix editor, announced that
there would be an issue Monday. The
Phoenix will be dropped at regular drop
sites, although it will not be a regular class
day, Smith said.
The board also decided to accept the
Josten Publishing Co.'s bid for the
1984-85 Yackety Yack. The Yack had been
published by Hunter Publishing in
Winston-Salem for the past several years.
And they're both repre
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left
means you're part of a health care
system in which educational and
career advancement are the rule,
not the exception. The gold bar
on the right means you command respect as an Army officer. If you're
earning a BSN, write: Army Nurse Opportunities, P.O. Box 7713
Clifton, NJ 07015.
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