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Vol. 79, No. 10
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Friday, March 5, 1971
Founded February 23, 1833
On grad fund allocation
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by Keith Carter
The recommendation by Student
Legislature (SL) Finance Chairman
Robert Grady that -58,587 in the SL
budget allocated to graduate students be
given to individual graduate departments
rather than to the Graduate and
Professional Student Federation (GPSF)
will not be opposed by that organization.
GPSF President Walter Baggett said
Thursday he would not oppose the
proposal to divide the money on the basis
of how many students are in each
department "as long as the departments
get the money."
"If Grady's proposal goes through, we
won't be upset," Baggett said. "Our
primary interest is in getting the money
that was promised us."
The GPSF president did indicate,
however, that he was puzzled by the
"If the recommendation is approved,
that means Grady will have to receive an
itemized list of expenditures from 60
departments," Baggett said. "The
by Lana Starnes
There will be an open meeting for
Students who wish to voice their views on
the Student Infirmary Tuesday at 4 p.m.
in 202-204 of the Carolina Union.
Students will meet with the three
outside consultants asked to investigate
the. Infirmary by Chancellor J. Carlyle
Sitterson; Dr. John P. Curtis, Joseph
Axelrod and Dr. Addie L. Klotz.
, Lloyd Comstock, acting chairman of
the Student Health and Welfare
Committee, urged students to attend the
session and make their views known.
'This three-man panel will make
recommendations concerning the
Infirmary that could be very flexible or
could determine its future for the next 10
to 1 5 years," he said.
'The Infirmary must make chnages in
accordance with the needs of students
and we want students to express what
these needs are," he said.
Comstock said the amount of time
alloted for the discussion would be
insufficient to hear views of all students
and encouraged them to bring written
statements . that eould be given to the
- consul tan tsr- Statements -can also be
turned in to the Student Government
office in Suite C of the Carolina Union.
The panel of consultants is charged
with the task of investigating the entire
health service program on campus past,
present and future. They will evaluate the
present Infirmary, make
recommendations for further direction of
the program and make recommendations
for what facilities are needed to
accomplish the program suggested.
Meetings will be held Monday through
Wednesday with deans of the Health
Affairs School, members of the Student
Affairs Department and members of the
Student Health and Welfare Committee.
The Infirmary presently operates on a
budget of $700,000 per annum. Forty
dollars a year of one's student fees go to
the Infirmary. There are now plans for a
new 2.4 'million-dollar
building-completely student financed-in
which the Infirmary will be housed. A
new director to replace retiring Dr. E.W.
Hedgpeth is being selected by a
committee appointed by the Chancellor.
problems in approving 60 separate
budgets could prove rather difficult."
Baggett felt the situation could be
more easily resolved if the money was
given to GPSF.
"A bill was introduced to SL last
December by - Craige Legislator Ron
Lippencott that would give our
organization the money with no strings
attached," Baggett said, "but no action
has been taken on it. We don't feel
Grady's proposal is the best way to
distribute the uney, but we do feel that
graduate students should get the money
that was promised them, however it is
The smaller departments will suffer
most under the new system of
distribution, according to Baggett.
"Even though most small departments
are not highly organized, they will still
have to draw up and submit budgets
under the Grady plan," he said. "These f
small departments just don't have the
manpower to delegate this authority to
someone. And a lot of them probably
won't even be aware that they must
submit a budget to get their money."
Baggett contended that the GPSF has
built up communication networks among
the graduate departments that can be
utilized to distribute the money more
expediently to individual departments,
especially the smaller ones.
The GPSF president also denied
allegations by Grady that the graduate
organization does. . not speaks- f or,-alI f
"We have built up our status by
participation from a broad range ot
graduate students," Baggett said. "We feel
that we do, in fact, represent all graduate
Baggett also discounted Grady's
questioning the GPSF credibility as a
graduate student spokesman due to the
fact that some departments voted heavily
against joining the federation.
'Two departments voted against the
GPSF Constitution," he said. 'The
geography department voted 19-1 against,
possibly due to the fact that their ballots
had a letter attached urging them to vote
negatively, and the physics department
voted 20-10 against."
Baggett contrasted these two instances
with favorable margins in other large
"Our margins in favor of the GPSF
constitution were 194-1 in the business
administration school, 127-3 in the
English department, 182-7 in the Law
School and 218-0 in the Dental School,"
he, said. "Well over 25 per cent of the "
graduate student body voted in favor of
the GPSF, a number which we feel
compares favorably with . student body
participation in any past election."
Baggett termed the Grady proposal
"ironical, since Student Government has
complained to the administration about
'in loco parentis' policies for years. Now,
Grady is trying to defend graduate
student interests from the GPSF.
'The proposal seems Jtq be a holding
effort so Grady doesn't have to recognize
our organization," Baggett said.
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Nationally known marine and landscape artist Roger Dee ring captures a bit of
Chapel Hill on canvas. Deering, who maintains a permanent gallery in Pinehurst,
N.C-, spent Thursday in Chapel Hill to work on his paintings. The completed work
will be shown in the gallery of the Carolina Hotel in Pinehurst. (Staff photo by
For march against hunger
by Jim Minor
A major recruitment drive for
participants in the Walk Against
Hunger is now under way, Scott
Morgan, walk coordinator, said
The Walk is scheduled for
Saturday, March 20.
Walkers may register at at the
YM-YWCA building, the Carolina
Union or undergraduate library
(depending on weather) and Chapel
Hill High School. It is not certain if
Chapel Hill Junior High will be a
Other volunteers and
contributors may also register at
these locations. "We need people to
Manus-Leuten shop is unique
by Jessica Hanchar
The Manus-Leuten designer shop at 215 N. Columbia
St. is a very special kind of shop-but not in the way
Thursday's Daily Tar Heel ad implied.
The shop has been running a series of "fashion
, parody" ads, such as "Gold lame hot pants?" and leaving
them unidentified? The point, according to shop
. ownersdesigners Lynn and Frances Buchheit, was to
, take the edge off "serious clothing ads which categorically
declare "we have groovy things for groovy people."
The campaign was to culminate in another
non-serious quiz in today's paper in which the shop
' would acknowledge that they carry none of the
advertised items. Because of Thursday's misprint, the
gamesmanship of the campaign was lost.
The designers, though, are serious about the purpose
of their shop. And their purpose is in their name.
Manus-Leuten, translated from German, means "made
by the people."
The two Raleigh sisters carry only their original
designs in both ready to wear and custom order. A
customer can order anything in the shop as it is shown in
the sample, or she can order it in her size in another
fabric if it is available.
Their fashion concept is simple: to make available
unique, highly stylized, ready to wear clothing at
reasonable retail prices. They provide transitional
fashions when other stores are still carrying either winter
or summer specialties. They use unusual but practical
fabrics. And they avoid numerous levels of wholesalers,
thereby keeping prices moderate.
Their shop is unusual, though, because it employs
skilled women in rural North Carolina who can work in
their homes. The women are sent pre-cu't garments with
explicit sewing instructions; they receive on-the-job
training in professional garment construction while they
are working for Manus-Leuten.
Although Lynn and Fran Buchheit have been
designing for five years, the inspiration for this project
came from Fran's experience as a newsletter writer for a
civil rights group in Washington, D.C. The group served
as an intermediary between government and poverty
The Manus-Leuten shop is their unique attempt to
combine their designing skills with the opportunity to
employ women on a regular basis.
Fran, in fact, has submitted a proposal to the state
Office of Economic Opportunity (OEO) to try to get
federal aid to set up a training center for professional
garment construction as well as hand knitting and
crocheting to be used in fashionable clothing. "I would
like to see the development of a cooperative that would
handle the manufacturing and distribution of a
cooperative that would handle the manufacturing and
distribution of Manus-Leuten designs and be operated by
community people," said Miss Buchheit.
'The project will be a source not only of income but
also of talent development," she added.
make sandwiches and to help in
other ways," Morgan said. Sponsors
agree to pay the walker a certain
amount per mile for each mile the
walker completes. They will be
given receipts for tax deduction
Participants will receive a
pamphlet and card when they
register. The pamphlet includes a
map and instructions. The walker
will leave half the card at the
Institute of Government and
present the other half at each
checkpoint. The cards will be filed
at the American Freedom From
There will be a pre-Walk meeting
Tuesday night, March 16, at 7:30 in
the Carroll Hall auditorium. A film
of the Milwaukee, Wise. Walk will
be shown with discussion following.
The Walk begins at 8 a.m. af the
Institute of Government. Walkers
are to register between 7 and 7:50.
The route covers 25 miles through
Chapel Hill and Carrboro. There
will be rest areas along the way.
Cars will be available to provide
food and transportation if needed.
Lunch will be served at Morehead
The Walk is part of the national
program of the American Freedom
From Hunger Foundation. The
local sponsor is the YM-YWCA.
How widespread is drug use in Chapel Hill?
What is being done about problem users?
see page 3.
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by Jessica Hanchar
Five UNC School of Journalism students have
combined this year to place UNC near the top
nationally in William Randolph Hearst Foundation
They are Richard Boner, Glenn Brank, Tom
Gooding, Cureton Johnson and Guil Tunnell.
The Hearst contests reward excellence in
newswriting each month. Each accredited school
of journalism in the country is allowed two entries
per month. The entries must be in the category for
the month and be published in a newspaper during
A monetary award is given to the top 10
winners and a scroll is given to the rest of the top
"UNC has placed in the top 10 every year but
one in the last 10 years," said Dean John B.
Adams of the journalism school Tuesday. The
school receives a medallion every year it places in
the top 10.
The latest winner was Glenn Brank, a junior
from Weaverville. who placed ninth in the January
contest for general news writing. Brank won SI 50
for himself and a matching amount for the
journalism school for his story on the dismissal of
Nyle Frank as a Political Science 41 instructor
which appeared in The Daily Tar Heel. Brank is a
staff writer and former feature editor for The
Daily Tar Heel. He was also news editor of the
summer Tar Heel.
Tom Gooding, editor of The Daily Tar Heel,
placed 17th in the December editorial
writing category. The senior from Havelock won
the award for his editorial raising several questions
surrounding the knife-slaying of James Cates on
the UNC campus last fall during a melee at ah
all-night dance. He received a scroll for the honor.
Guil Tunnell, a senior from Raleigh, won $150
for ninth place in the November feature writing
contest. His story was written for the Raleigh
News and Observer . about the ducks of Lake
Richard Boner, editor of the School of
Journalism newspaper, the UNC Journalist, won
fifth place and S250 for the October entry in
general news writing. The senior from Lexington
won the award for a feature story on Hiroshima
written for the Salisbury Post.
Cureton Johnson placed in the top 20 in the
October contest for a story about black students
ou campus written for the summer Tar Heel. He
received a scroll.
Of the 55 schools of journalism with an
accredited sequence in the country, "I am sure we
place in the top six," according to journalism
Professor Kenneth Byerly. "We have one of the
best records in the country and have been among
the leaders throughout the years
"Excellence in a school of journalism is very
hard to judge, but we rank very high in all
considerations," said Dean Adams.