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The Tar Heel
mrnav eed oe
Tuesday. June 18, 1974
Children from the Chape! Hill Day Care Center play with a
parechuts during tha annual day care ceniar picnic held on
Forest Theatre Meadow. Fifty three-to-five year olds ate
lunch with their parents and day care center workers. The
Chapel Hi!) Day Care Center, funded in 1SS7, has been cited
3 a model in child development. It serves a cross section of
working parents in the Chapel Hiil-Carrboro community.
Maintaining a 12-month schedule, the trained staff, headed
Summer Chorus concert today at 8 pjn. in Hill Hall. Works
ol Mozart, Brahms and Hsndemitz. Admission is free.
A workshop on "Education tor Peace" will be held today at
8 p.m. at 311 Burlage Circle. Call 967-7244 tor more
information. Sponsored by the Chapel Hill Peace Center.
Items of Interest
"SCAU Merchant's Guide:" Volunteers are badly needed. H
you would like to work on the Guide call SCAU, S33-8301 and
leave your name.
"The Feminist Newsletter" is In its second year of biweekly
publication. Women wanting a sample copy should write to
P.O. Box S54, Chapel Hill.
AMCAS (American Medical College Application Service)
application forms are available in the Guidance and Testing
Center's library, 106 Nash Hall. The Medical School
Admission Requirements 1975-76" and catalogues tor many
medical schools as well as Information on many other hearth
careers are also in the library. Come by, Monday-Friday, 8-5.
If you want to make an appointment to talk with a counselor
about your health career planning ca II 933-2175.
Law School Admission Test. UNC is the only center in
North Carolina giving the LSAT on July 27. Registration
forms must reach Princeton by July 5. Registration forms
with a sample test are available in the Guidance and Testing
is Rockefeller grant
a. C- at A.
Dr. Jacquelyn Hall, director of the UNC
Southern History Program, has been
awarded a $23,42! grant from the
Rockefeller Foundation. Two special
projects, "The South in the Second
Reconstruction" and "Southern Women
after Sufferage" will be supported by the
The Southern Oral History Program is
contributing to a comprehensive library of
southern society by creating oral source
material through interviews with political
One & 2 Dedroom Apts.
Furnished or Unfurnished
Available for Summer
.With or Without Utilities
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Amber Alley Next to the Rathskellar '
by Linn Heffner, guides a carefully thought-out plan for the
age groupings and the individual children. Six 3rd-year
students from the UNC School of Education work under the
direction of Dr. William I. Burke, participating with the
children to fulfill practical experience laboratory time. The
Center is sponsored by the Chapel Hill Junior Service
League, the Chapel Hill United Church and the Chapel Hill
Carrboro United Fund.
Center. P re-Law Handbook and law school catalogues are
available in the library, 106 Nash.
The Course -Teacher Evaluation Commission needs
several volunteers to assist In preparing the evaluation tor
publication. Any interested students should call Ken Herman
at 929-9304 after 6 p.m.
All Union films will be shown at 8:30 p jn. in the Great Hall.
"The Battle of Cable Hogue:" Stars Jason Robards, Stella
Stevens and David Warner. Lively Sam Peck in pah tale of the
last days ot the frontier. Plays today.
To Have and To Have Not:" This 1944 film saw Humphrey
Bogart and Lauren Bacatt teamed tor the first time, in a
Hemingway story about a cynical Caribbean seaman who
becomes involved with the French Resistance. Plays
The Chapel Hill Public Library Wednesday Film Series
presents "Billy Liar," a film with Tom Courtenay as a "British
cousin of Walter Mitty." Admission is tree.
Lost and Found
Lost One Royal portable calculator approximately one
month ago. Lost In Student Stores, Cralge or somewhere in
between. I have the recharger. Substantial reward. No
questions. Call 933-6358.
and intellectual leaders, ethnic minorities,
women and working people. The program
was by the UNC History Dept. in 1973.
These collections of taped and transcribed
interviews will be made available to scholars
through the Southern Historical collection
at Wilson Library.
With the Rockefeller Grant, the Program
will acquire a major collection of
approximately 220 taped interviews from an
i I -state, two-year study of southern politics.
A PARAMOUNT RELEASE
DINO OE LAU8ENTU3
I ii mm- mi mmi
Color by TECHNICOLOR
-J . S.
y u V - I II
.-Sat. 10-7 967-6101 j
UNC Greeks affected
Chapel Hill no longer seeks to relocate
fraternities and sororities away from the old
residential neighborhoods near downtown.
Urban Development Director Curt Jenne
Recent master development plans and
zoning efforts had indicated that town policy
encouraged fraternities to move away from
the older neighborhoods where residents
often complained about noise and
commotion to less densely populated
districts such as the Finley Golf Course area.
"I'm not sure that was wise, considering
the traffic problems of commuters, and the
advantages to the Central Business District
when many residents live close enough to
walk downtown," Jenne said.
"Greeks certainly count as residents of
Chapel Hill, and the town is trying to
encourage residential use of the old close-in
neighborhoods," he added.
In May, the Planning Board and Board of
Aldermen approved Kappa Delta Sorority's
petition for a zoning exception permitting it
to expand its Franklin Street residence.
Many such petitions from Greek groups
were rejected, in previous years, forcing
fraternities to buy or rent land elsewhere in
order to expand or rebuild.
UNC Property Officer Grace Wagoner
said Friday that University land around
Finley Golf Course had originally been
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by Frank Griffin
The three month old rent-witholding
strike by Chapel Hill public housing tenants
could be over by Friday, according to
M ichael Levine, attorney for the Chapel H ill
Tenants Organization. l expect that by the
end of this week an agreement should be
hammered out," Levine. said Monday,
"certainly by the first of July."
Levine said the Tenants Organization was
willing to turn over witheld rent money when
the Chapel Hill Housing Authority agrees to
recognize the Tenants Organization and
agrees to release federal money that has been
allocated for the funding of the Tenants
"We're also asking that a certified licensed
exterminator inspect the units to determine
if termites or some other wood -eating pest is
present," Levine said. He added that the
Housing authority has not been able to say
conclusively if a termite problem exists.
Levine said the Tenants Organization was
also requesting an inspection to determine if
building code violations exist in public
housing units. "Here we're talking about fire
escapes, windows, ingress-egress in case of
fire or other emergency," he said.
The Tenants Organization was also
demanding a grievance procedure that
would allow individual tenants to work
through the organization in presenting
grievances to the Housing Authority, but
according to Levine, they were assured at a
June II meeting with the Housing Board
that such a' procedure was already in effect.
Rent money for April .and May is being
witheld by residents of 29 of 166 units, or
about $2,360, Levine said, while 19 residents
opened to fraternity development because
the organizations were having trouble
obtaining land downtown.
The high cost of close-in property may still
force some fraternities elsewhere despite
official town approval, Jenne admitted.
UNC President William Friday
announced a delay in the plans for
accreditation of the ECU two-year medical
school during the Board of Governors'
meeting June 14.
Friday reported that the Liaison
Committee of Medical Education (LCME),
a committee comprised of American.
Medical Association and American
Association of Medical Colleges members,
refused approval of the Board's
recommendation that ECU Chancellor Leo
Jenkins be given responsibility for planning
Admitting the delay. Friday hastened to
point out, "We are going to proceed with
planning and work out an alternative."
LCME stated its position that
responsibility for planning must be taken by
the medical school at UNC. In effect, the
LCME will consider the medical programs
are witholding June rent, totalling about
Housing Authority Executive Director
Alvin Stevenson said Thursday that
Housing Authority plans a full inspection in
two or three weeks, as well as an
investigation of alleged building code
violations. "If violations exist," he said,
"then they will be taken care of."
Tcnnants attorney Levine said the
Housing Board is asking for a yearly report
that will show the Tenants Organization is
still representative of all public housing
residents. "We don't plan to have elections."
Levine said, "but there will be an annual
certification or endorsement by tenants."
Federal law states that when a person
becomes a tenant in a public housing project,
he automatically becomes a member of the
Democrate to hold
Democrats across North Carolina will
hold precinct meetings tonight at 8 p.m.. the
start of a procedure to specify party
organization and nominate a new Attorney
General. The meetings will be' held tonight at the
various polling places. First on the agenda is
election of a precinct chairperson, threevice
chairpersons and six committee members.
Then delegates and alternates to the
County Convention will be elected. In
Orange County, precincts choose between
three and 15 delegates.
Carrboro's new animal control
officer, Augustus Elliot, has set up
office hours between 4:30 and 6
p.m. Monday through Friday. To
find out about lost dogs or cats, to
register complaints or for
information about the new
Carrboro animal control
ordinance, call Elliot at 942-8539.
The shelter has many homeless
dogs for adoption and sale.
in North Carolina to be one program
functioning in two places. Ceilings set by the
committee to limit the number of enrolled
students will not be changed with the
addition of the two-year school. Students
enrolled at ECU will be considered UNC
students and subject to UNC enrollment
In other action, the board postponed
discussion of the recommended policies
dealing with Senior Administrative officers
of the University.
This policy when passed would eliminate
the public disputation of formal board
policy by administrative officers.
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tenants organiation. I.eine said.
The Dept. of Housing and l.'rban
Development (HDD) pro ides S3 a year lor
each public housing unit to fund a tenants
organiation. Le ine said. Because the
Chapel Hill tenants have yet to be
recognized, however, the Local Housing
Authority is holding about S2.000 ol this
money -from HIT) that has accumulated
oer the past five years.
l evine said the money would be used to
operate the Tenants Organization office on
The tenants main goal, according to
Levine. is to develop a new attitude on the
part of the Housing Authority. "Changing
attitudes takes time." he said, "but
want the Housing Authority to know
At the County Convention Saturday June
29 in Hillsborough. Iie state executive
committee members will be chosen.
These will gather with 254 others in
Raleigh on Aug. 2 to choose an Attorney
(ieneral nominee who will replace current
Attorney General Robert Morgan. The
county convention also names the County
Any Democrat registered in the precinct
can participate in the meeting, and offer
himself as a candidate for county convention
If the voter has recently moved across
town, he or she should go back to the old
polling place, unless they know the location
of their new polling places.
Meetings will probably get underway
promptly at 8 p.m.. so latecomers may find
the business already transacted.
The precinct -committees to be elected
tonight are responsible for the "get out the
vote" and voter registration efforts in the
fall, and name the two or three paid election
officials who sit behind the desk on voting
8 a.m. -5 p.m.
Monday - Friday
The Summer Tar Heel is published by
the University of North Carolina
Student Publications Board twice a
week, Tuesdays and Fridays, during
the UNC Summer School sessions.
Offices are at the Student Union
building, Univ. of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514. Telephone
numbers: News, Sports 933-1011,
933-1012; Business, Circulation,
Advertising 933-1 1 63.
The SummerTarHee! will not consider
adjustments or payments for any
typographical errors or erroneous
insertion unless notice Is given to the
Business Manager within (1) one day
after the advertisement appears, or
within one day of the receiving of tsar
sheets or subscription of the paper.
The Summer Tar Heel will not be
responsible tor more than one
incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notice
for such correction must be given
before the next Insertion.
1 ,.,. ,.-.