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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, September 29, 1971, Page 1, Image 1

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r t - . . -J L LJ S- J V " ) ''jr; ' r t:Jt! rul FraJ-i. Vol. 80, No. 25 Wednesday, September 29, 1971 Founded February 23. 1S93 j..r. pi -71 T Jenkins say .buis tax by Jessica Hanchar Staff Writer The Scott Residence College Senate has passed a resolution "flitly opposing the proposed student referendum to subsidi7e a campus bus system with a room rent increase. The resolution urged its student legislators to oppose the referendum. The senate also affirmed its desire to be considered as a part of South Campus for purposes of representation on the proposed student bus coordinating hoard. "Although t fie bus system is a necessity, the senate felt 10 cents a ride was adequate," said Allen Keep, governor of the college. "Scott residents shouldn't be made to pay an additional cost because we don't get that much use from it," he added. Reep explained, "By the time the bus gets to Scott College (Avery, Parker and Teague dorrns), the bus is already full, especially on rainy days, so they go ahead and walk." The senate objected to being placed as part of North Campus in the bill because it felt its problems are not similar to those in North Campus, Reep said. The proposed referendum specifies that a $5 per semester increase in room rent be charged to dormitory residents, to subsidize the bus system. A pass for unlimited use of the bus system may also be bought for the same price. People not in dormitories and not buying passes could still ride for 10 cents. Both O'Neal and Reep indicated student opinion is running against the proposed referendum. "There is a great deal of resentment against the bill in the residence colleges because people living in fraternities, sororities and off-campus can just pay the standard dime and get the benefits of a tremendously improved bus system," said Mike O'Neal, student legislator from Scott and sponsor of the resolutions. "If Clayton Woodard (author of the bill) can't guarantee the routes will be changed to something favorable to North Campus, the referendum won't pass," Reep commented. "I don't think King's legislators will vote for it," said Sheila Wall, governor of King Residence College. "They feel South Campus gets most of the use of the bus system so it should get most of the burden of paying for it." Jim Wellons, governor of Morehead Residence College, could not comment on his college's opinion since the bill has not been brought up in the senate. Morehead senate will discuss the bill at its meeting tonight. workmen are tearing down the vine This pair spent Tuesday scaling ladders on ' jl i III j J I w i r i If , ' If U """ A ;r -1 . tUX., . d .'- .t-.' 7 f- K?z? ni , 1 1.- The best thing about the 9 to 5 work grind is lunch break. These two workmen at the NCNB building don't look as Student vote planned Grads by Norman Black Staff Miter 1 he Graduate and Professional Student Federation (GPSD Senate voted Monday night to begin preliminary work to obtain a carnpus-wide referendum on the question of the organization's recognition. GPSF Senate approved upon the request of GPSF President Daisy Junge the formation of two committees -one to work on the wording and intent of a petition for the referendum and one to plan the best method of canvassing the campus for student support. For GPSF' to attain recognition as an organization independent from the undergraduate student government, the UNC Student Constitution must be amended. There are currently two established procedures for amending the constitution: calling a referendum by a two-thirds vote of Student Legislature, and calling a referendum after receiving a petition signed by 10 percent of the student body. GPSF has attempted to establish a separate graduate government for the last year and a half. They are currently recognized only as a semi-independent governing agency. GPSF first submitted the necessary constitutional amendments to SL in s I from some of the older UNC dormitories. Old East. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd) drive for indeBeiideiice December, 1(7(). No action was taken on the amendments and they died in committee. According to Jim Becker, senate presiding officer, the graduate students will also resubmit these amendments. 'We hope to resubmit these amendments within the next two weeks," Becker said. "We still want Student Legislature to consider them because we feel any amendments that will substantially alter student government should be the result of cooperation between graduate and undergraduate students." Plenty of business here for by Lynn Smith Sfjff Writer Three natural within one block foods stores are of each other on Street. Farth. Inc. at 412. Harmony at 311) and WildHower Kitchen at 452 West Franklin Street all specialize in organically grown, nutritious foods such as whole wheat bread, soybean snacks and apple juice. But there is no real competition between them. Bob Wallace, one of Harmony's owners, said. "All the stores around here are doing okay. There's plenty of business to go around. "After all. Byrd's. Winn Dixie and A&P are close together. If we got one percent of the business they do, we'd be sold out in a minute. "We cooperate." Wallace said. "I borrowed some Hour from Fliabeth Anderson, cook and owner of the WildHower. to make the bread that's baking now." Getting organically-grown foods i- the stores" greatest problem. "In the winter there is no way we can get pure, fresh produce." Mrs. Anderson said. "All we can do is serve foods that are at least fairly full of nutrition and produced in the least chemical manner available." To begin Monday by Mary Ellis Gibson Staff Writer I he Association ot Wo;n.n Students ( AWSi is sponsoring a week o; activities of interest to women Oct. J-V V-c ::;en s Week. Frederic Storaskj. noted self-detense expert, will deliver the kevn 'te address jt N p.m. Mondav m the Great Hal! ol the Student Union. Storaska's speech, "To Be or Not To Be Raped." is designed to educate women though they are really enjoying their meal, though. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson) Becker said if GPSF is forced to initiate a petition, then the changes made will be only those which appeal to graduate students." "We would regret such a step and hope it will not be necessary," he said. "However, if need be, we will circulate a petition and call for a referendum before the end of this semester." Miss Junge said GPSF is determined to press on for full and final recognition as a separate government. In a letter of July 1, Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson recognized GPSF as semi-independent natural foods Sometimes this alie and well West Franklin health food fad swept Chapel Hill. "The fad stage got people Irwin, a clerk at Farth. Inc.. said, learn the facts, become concerned with some of our customers now SBOITlSOFg on the causes jp.d prevert io-. . ! black belt in karat.-. Storaskj instruct the audience in rea: .-. ::.eth J o! set t -).? f! s. Women's Week will cntKiuc I -c-da . with a rallv in the Pit at r. I fall, will ind-idc a k.ira'e demo-ist r ; -. : . w o:::en who have had a -cw ". i'i .a training in -.eli-delcw. Marie Dantorth I M ! : Social Work will speak .1' ' a'. Petitions will he circulated tor a d.icv-c program to be implemented K ii.- education woe is financia SEP 3 0 1371 b Norman Black S:j" ri'i r ll Care;. "a I .:: the state :r.o ):. Je:-Ai:. pre "tcJ" h;gher education eoJal Jistnbu!;on. . w i o Fu:r : o :;td tu e elfic'cr.t peer i d:ni-;Ntration of Jer.kms .U ? . i re er re to the :;;ner.t cVttt:oe! : ic I S l l her learning b :t us deduction to eXvCileiKe. Jertki: . : I s- . however, reorstum. iooji resources "Historv hjv s'iw "I. therefore. !e that thai whatever : I iKh hval autonomy as compatible with The Carolina l'nnerMt ProiJent. !id j for:r,a!a hum he wicked i'iit mailable to ea Ji lntitut in. T 1 and indicated GPSF should continue to follow Democratic processes, she said. "We need, therefore, to petition for a campus-wide referendum to be held later this semester," she added. "We need recognition and its corollary of equitable funding. We shall then be in that much better a position to work on the substantive issues facing graduate and professional students. In other business, the graduate senate passed a resolution which will allow the GPSF Executive Board to draft a letter concerning the recent non-resident tuition hike. stores means buvinn produce from tin grocery stores in town. When akcd where his supplies come Irom. Wallace replied. "Sometimes I wonder. We try to get the best stuff from Boston. New York and California but they won't send out a truck unless it's full. We usually can't order that much at one time." "They substitute freely, too. Sometimes we get in stuff I've never even heard of." Yogurt, fresh produce and organically produced cereals are some of the popular items that are hard to keep in stock. All three stores started about a year ago when a interested." kitty "It caused them to . 1 1 like a religion I hev feel like it's their dut to tell others about it." About half of the health food business comes from L'niersit students, but main tow nspeople and businessmen frequent the stores. Wallace said he was surprised and pleased at the age split among his customers. "We get kids, young mothers with children and old people." he said. "Fots of different kinds of people." A Harmony customer commented. "T guess the whole health food thing k sort of a gap-filler. It brings the young and old tegether. M lather has alwas been a nut about nutrition." Women F!is!cjI i ducat ion Department. 1 lirns tor w . men nd nert interested 1 1 liberation will K- -h i trorn ( to "0 p.m. Oct. : ::i l'-2 : the Student Or n. !'a:!ci di-cUssi-.ns s. wind up Wo. Men's Week Oct. i. the south lounge nd t be outh lounge nee!--. .,: s;. I I'anciists will Jo.u-sj. ! . pp .r t u- 1 1 ies women, the woman's plj.e n v..ict. -.d. victual iull-F-eni tor women and j sV , ui to irr.p: use of o o c it lax d rc v, told the IV - raS Cib a J:r r'rutio- of : orm of ore j ruafor o er ch :!aned n w ! ; i v ! 1 vte:n fir. ve;u leas', c !'v evolves sh. 'in Jer U ! iM U si t etticierw w!u pointed out he wa jMrc on: tor !:ior.e wf.iji to detenni the ""Such a formula should include as lactors. the number of persons r be taught, and the procedures to be followed m establishing new programs.' Jenkins said. He said the formula should abolish "second class instruction to any gToup." and urged the same level of educational quality in all state-supported schools. '"Whenever a program or course is offered at two or more institutions it should be supported in such a way that a student taking that program at any state institution has an equal chance for quality education," Jenkins said. Jenkins said he thought the "goal of higher education in North Carolina should be to educate as many people as possible. The structure of higher education should further this goat. "The idea of a pyramid ofdacjlion, with the red carpet treatment at one or two universities and a descending scale down to subsistence level at the community college, is undemocratic." he added. Jenkins said the excellence of education at any institution should not be dropped but should be extended instead. He added : "It is simply to say that much of the competition over the distribution f funds would end if the N.C. General Assembly adopted a formula which assures that the same kind of instruction receives the same public support in every state institution. Jenkins said he thinks his proposed formula should provide for allocations to institutions tor new programs, but the presidents and chancellors of the institution should be responsible for distributing these fund-;. "The presidents and chancellors of institutions of higher education in North Carolina are well paid and they should not be relegated to the role of puppets,"" the university president said. ""Let those responsible persons in eich institution." he added. "have the authority to choose the courses of action or the alternatives to accomplish the stated objectives and fix upon them the responsibility for choosirg the best course of action." Asked if he supported Gov. Bob Scott's proposals for restructuring higher education. Jenkins said he hat. his support to the governor. pledge deed TODAY: Partly cloudy and mild: high in the low 80s: probability of precipitation 20 percent. other problems women in modern society. Panelists will include women prouii-:. nl in ( hape! fit?) jnd in the Cnivers. : community. M.ce Welsh, a member -t the Chapel 1111 Board ol Aldermen. I'j-u i, jiJsmith .1 the l.'NC School (t S cial Work a:iU KU:. Friday wiii tv on the panel. ccord ng to Pnyl'is Kopelrun. NWS publicity chairman, "Vu. men's Week is designed lo help wor:ien understand what their position is now. what it could tc and what the-. .o:;!J I ke it io be.' W7 w

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