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Books and study time are important tools for successful
That's one of the reasons why the'campus 17 libraries
become havens for most- of the University's students
throughout the year. ' . "
Besides the globs of books that are wedged on shelves
around campus, the libraries offer other important
services. Tours and interlibrary loans are available, as well
as a host of reference materials like newspapers and
The Louis Round Wilson Library, located on central
campus across the street from the Bell Tower, has an
abundant collection of research materials. The Humanities
and the Business AdministrationSocial Services
departments, all on the second floor of the library, offer a
variety of reference services. There's a specialized reference
documents section that contains more than 700,000
documents and 160,000 microforms.
Also, the Periodicals and Serials Department, the North
Carolina Collection, the Rare Book Collection, the
Southern Historical Collection and a Maps Collection are ;
in the Wilson Library.
Graduate students may obtain study carrels in the
library. For information, call 933-1335.
The "Robert B. House Undergraduate Library was
to primiry s:ro ur..
Materials are placed on reserve there for students by faculty
members for students to pick up from the
, The University also has nine departmental libraries that
specialize in one subject area. They are:
Art Library, 114 Ackland Art Center, 933-2397.
Botany Library, 301-A Coker Hall, 933-3783.
City and Regional Planning Library, New East,
Chemistry Library, 269 Venable Hall, 933-1 1SS.
Geology Library, 120 Mitchell Hall, 933-2386.
.. Library Science Library, 114 Manning Hall, 933-8361.
Math-Physics Library, 365 Phillips Hall, 933-2323.
Music Library, 106 Hill Hall, 933-1030.
Zoology Library, 213 Wilson Hall, 933-2264.
Seven other school and division libraries can be .found
her.e. They are:
Technical Information Service Library of the Carolina
Population Center, 123 Franklin Street, fifth floor,
933-3081. 1 '
Health Sciences Library, Pittsboro Road, 966-2112.
Pharmacy Library, 117 Beard Hall, 956-1122.
Institute of Government Library, Knapp Building,
933-1304. ... . i
Law Library, Van Hecke-Wettach Hall, 933-1321.
Institute of Marine Sciepces, Morehead City, N.C.,
933-8330. . ' :
Itumcn&ss Hscrrv cn second f!scr of T.zzn LEircry
v ...one of many places Tor students to study, do research
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Dy STEPHANIE CIPXIIER
So you've met your roommate and the situation seems, at
best, grim. So far, the two of you have absolutely nothing irk
common and find even communicating an impossible task.
Relax says Penny Rue of the University Counseling Service.
Adjusting to a new roommate is not easy and cannot be done
in a day.
"We (University Counseling Services) do a fair amount of
what we call adjustment problems. The person isn't dying but
knows that the situation could be better," Rue said.
The main reason roommates have problems adjusting to
each other is that their jexpectations differ. Some students
expect their roommate to be a best friend and constant
companion, Rue said, while the other student may have no
such intention. -
"Ask questions. Let the person know your expectations.
Communcation is one of the key things. Also, to have a good
roommate you have to be a good roommate," she said.
Another reason for problems is different lifestyles. "That
really needs negotiating. It's just as obnoxious, for example,
to a messy person to have to live with a, clean, neat person,"
Rue said. "It's a give-and-take situation."
Boyfriend and girlfriend problems are the most difficult to
resolve, and although there is nothing wrong with a visit from
your boyfriend or girlfriend, live-in lovers are definite
troublemakers, she said.
"Sometimes you just have to assume that the other person
(roommate) doesn't want to be around when he or she is, even
though they say it's OK," she said. "The housing department,
doesn't make you stick together to make you miserable; they
are trying to get you to adjust to each other, to different
lifestyles," Rue said.
She advised students to speak to their RA or ,AD about
other housing arrangements if a roommate situation seems
unbearable, but to wait at least three weeks.
By KERRY DEROCHI
When you first open the door to your
new dorm or apartment, you'll probably
notice the lumpy mattresses and the
leftover beer and pizza in the corner
(from last May's year-end bash).- But
don't give up hope.
Area interior decorators say turning
such a condemned clutter into livable
quarters can' be both easy and
Although most rooms are small,
designers say you can brighten and
enlarge a room by using a light color
"Dark colors close the rooms in,"
said Frances , Rose of the Room
Therapists in Carrboro. "Keep the
windows simple, and put the color and
design in the bedspreads. Throw light
colored pillows around or something to
cheer up the rooms and warm it up to
"make it feel homey." , .
Rose recommended covering the walls
with posters, or putting out small jtables
or shelves with plants. Posters can be
mounted with desk staples, she said. .
Ginny Hicks of Durham's Style Craft
Interiors suggested using ' a
monochromatic color scheme, to make
the room seem larger.
"Softer colors are preferable for small
rooms, and rug remnants will add color
also," Hicks said.
"I recommend the purchase of
director chairs for lounging and
studying, but buy the ones you can buy
re-covers for," Hicks said. "Decorative
baskets are also useful for storage and
To fill empty spaces in the room, Jan
Stiven of Design Specialities suggested
buying plastic tables or making
bookcases out of brick. The plastic
tables can be covered.
"To add color you can cover picture
frames and bulletin boards with fabric,".
Stiven said. "You can also cover
window shades with inexpensive
"Students really don't have the funds
to get into decorating.. .we do have
budget decorating books avail
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Some roommates just can't gat nlong
...but these .guys are only joking
The Bottom Line takes a lighter look at the news. Look for it every Tuesday arid Thursday on the
editorial page of The Daily' Tar Heel i
Plan your whole week with Weekender, the feature magazine oi The Daily Tar Heel. Look for the first
issue on Thursday, Sept. 4.
A welcome to ail students from:
( U ii fieitwtRt ft Iff
Davkl Sink, Proprietor
East Franklin St.
A most unusual experience in dining, where plush live plants,
happy people, and great service all grow together. . , .
At Harrison's, we have dedicated ourselves to putting the fun
back in food dining and service.
Serving the finest in overstuffed sandwiches which include roast
beef, imported danish ham, chicken, tuna and shrimp salad.
Don't forget to try a crock of our French Onion soup. It's the
most delicious you've ever tasted. Our Salads are a meal in
themselves and the homemade feathery light whipped creamy,
cheesecake will surely tempt you.
Late evenings at Harrison's are always exciting with lots of cold
refreshments and good music. We boast the best sound system in
Chapel Hill. See you here soon!
Bar Open Mon.-Sat. 'til 1:00 Serving Food Mon.-Sat.
Lunch 11:30 -am-S pm
Dinner 5:00 pm-9pm
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IT'S A BRANP NEU 1 V V
PAY, AW i'A ALIVE ll 6
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by Garry Trudged
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They're making things inconvenient for students,
they're making the campus look ugly, but they're
also making the Carolina Union .bigger. We'll
appreciate the construction workers more when
U X Li 'A
157 E. Rosemary Street
(In The Basement of Jordan's Steak House)
2. Pinba!l '
3. Air Conditioning
4. Juke Box (No Disco)
5. Original f lippy Hour
3-6 Mon. thru Fri.
6. Television and 13 Betamax Tapes
7. Outside Benches
8. Clean Bathrooms
9. Whayasay Day
10. Bub O'Malley's Birthday Party
11. The Troll
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