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Vchjrr.a C3, lzzuoJ7
Wednesday, January 14, 1931 Chapel KI. f.'crth Carding
NatSportWArts S33 0245
BiinssAdvrtisjr,j) S 33-11 63
o Tf -
77 777) mi
IS I I t
Zy CIIAHLES IIEHNC0N
- :. Staff Writer
The 134th session of the North Carolina General
Assembly convenes today at noon when 50 state
senators and 120 representatives come to Raleigh
and bein deliberating such controversial issues as
the state's waste" disposal problem and the Equal
As the state's lawmakers besin the session, the
overriding concern seems to center on the fiscal and
budgetary restraints imposed upon the legislature
by the current economic situation. Representative
Jce Hackney, D-Orange, said Tuesday that austerity
was on the minds of most lawmakers as the session
"Money is always the biggest issue, and that's the
case this year Hackney said, noting that the
state's 1931-1982 budget is likely to be a skimpy
Most members of the legislature will be trying to
find ways to raise money for programs which might
not otherwise be funded, he said. "The governor's
budget will be austere, and we'll need to raise new
revenue somewhere," he said. Highway programs
and increases in the incomes of teachers and state
employees were cited by Hackney as areas where the
legislature would be concentrating. In a year which
has begun with economic uncertainty and voter
concern over excessive government spending, the
state assembly is responding to the mood of the
electorate, Hackney said. .
Creating new revenue for the state's highway
program will be one of the main concerns for the
new legislature and haggling over higher gasoline
taxes for Tar Heel motorists is expected to be one of
the more heated and lengthy issues.
Reapportionment of the state's 45 legislative
districts also promises to be a prickly and unique
problem for the assembly's 136 Democrats and
34 Republicans, since shifting populations around
the state, verified by the 19S0 census, make it
necessary to modify the state's political map.
Hackney said he knew of at least two districts which
would have to be adjusted o correspond to the
population changes of the last ten years, and he said
that problems would exist in the 17th District
Orange County in particular.
"In Orange County there aren't enough people'
for two representatives and too many for one repre
sentative, so it's a real problem," he said.
Again this year the Equal Rights Amendment
looms as a bitter battleground for the General
Assembly, which has previously thwarted passage
of the amendment. Despite strong conservative
opposition to the adoption of the amendment -
opposition which has been fortified by the recent
elections ' Hackney is optimistic about the
amendment's chances in the House.
" 1 am in favor of the ERA and I am not ready to
write it off," he said. But Hackney would not say if
he thought the amendment could pass the assembly.
Hackney said other topics which the legislature
expected to take up would concern the disposal cf
the state's low-level radioactive and toxic wastes, a
"container deposits bill," which would require
return-for-deposit bottles in the state and laws
which would redefine existing court laws concerning
division of property in marital cases.
Meslo gain recognition
xtMi victory in Tesao :
Ey DILL FIELDS
HOUSTON For N;rth Carolina's football team, a
successful season ended New Year's Eve in the Astrodome,
with the climax as real and as big as the expectations that were
spawned months ago.
No, the undefeated season was wiped out Saturdays ago one
state north of here, but for the Tar Heels and UNC Head
Coach Dick Crum, their 16-7 victory over Texas in the
Dluebonnet Bowl gave them an 11-1 record, equalling the best
finish in school history.
For Crum, the win gave him a 4-0 coaching record in bowl
gmes counting two Tangerine Bowls at Miami and
Carolina's 1979 Gator Bowl win over Michigan and further
established him as a top-flight coach .
A veteran of the UNC Athletic Department says: "They
have get another Dean Smith at Carolina and they don't know
it. Crum is good."
While Crum's personal success was noteworthy, the Tar.
Heels season-long war for respect as a national force
'continued as well. .Although the Longhcrns were without
rusr-nj b-Ck A.J. "Jra" Jones and ' quirtcrbacl-Donnie
Little because of injuries, most said Carolina's win was worth
another notch in the respect column.
"We wanted to put on as good a show as we did in the Gator
Bowl," said Tar Heel center Rick Donnalley. "We saw how
much a win like that meant to Carolina's program. We think
this will put us in the Top 10. That's where this program
should be." (Donnalley got his wish several days later when
the Tar Heels were voted No. 10 in the final Associated Press
"We were trying to let people know that we are not only a
basketball school," said tailback Amos Lawrence, who scored
on a 59-yard run to open the scoring against Texas. "Our
focibail program has come a long way, and I think it will
continue to improve in the future."
Lawrence broke through a hole in the left side of the
offensive line on a sprint-draw play, found open field, took a
block from tight end Shclton Robinson and raced to the end
zone with five minutes left in the first quarter.
Texas tied the game early in the second quarter on a one
yard run by halfback Mike Luck, but Carolina's Kelvin Bryant
put the Tar Heels ahead to stay before half time on a one-yard
score of his own.
In the second half, a 31-yard Jeff Hayes' field goal provided
just-hvease points for Carolina, but Texas was unable to
threaten seriously. Texas quarterback Rick Mclvor, playing
for the injured Little, was rushed by the UNC defense and
needed passing success never happened.
Sea HEELS on page 6
nnn!m bsck Kelvin Crvcnt ch?cs cgdnst tho Texas Lcnghcrns
...Bryant's 82 yards helped the Tar Heels to a 16-7 victory .
1 SSa Andy Jme
By ELAINE McCLATCIIEY
Students will pay $11.50 more per
semester in fees next fall as a result of
the UNC Board of Trustees approving
three fee increases at its Dec. 12 meeting.
The trustees accepted increases of
$7.50 for the athletic department, $2 for
Student Health Service and $2 for
Student Union operational expenses.
With these increases, students would
pay in fees for the 1931-82 school year
$134 to Student Health Services, $50 to
the athletic department and $31 to the
Carolina Union for operational expenses.
Student Body President Bob Saunders
said he was disappointed with the
iihieticfee' incre&ss and was pjtfticu&urljf" "
upset about the increase in the Student
Health Service fee.
. Saunders said the increase of $2 per
semester in health fees was not warranted
given huge errors in the budget forecast
last year. He, along with another mem
ber of the board, Clint Newton, voted
against the health fee increase.
"They just can't rely on increasing
fees year after year after y tar," Saunders
said. This is the third, increase Student
Health Service has received in recent
Several resolutions were added to the
fee increase proposal. Instead of accept
ing the figures forecasted in the budget,
the trustees will study the actual budget
figures in June. The trustees urged the
University administration to seek
alternate sources of revenue.
The board also called for a study by
an outside consultant to assess the needs
of Student Health Service. The board set
a September 1531 deadline for Dean of
Student Affairs Donald Boulton to
submit the study to the board. The
attachment of these resolutions to the
fee sincrease was supported by'
The increase in health fees came less
than a month after the Student Health
Service Administrative Advisory Board
rejected the request on Nov. 18. That
rejection was accompanied by a proposal
to study the needs of the SHS and the
options available for financing those
The 1979-80 budget had a projected
$76,000 deficit but its actual deficit was
$6,703. The 1980-81 budget projected a
surplus of $92,000, but the actual surplus
Saunders emphasized the need for the
athletic department and Student Health
Service to lock for other sources of
"revenue. He' said he recognized the need
for an athletic fee increase but did not
support such a drastic one.
"We argued for a lower increase
phased over a longer period of time,"
Saunders said. "Fifteen dollars a year
increase is too much for the first year,
but I think it's a fee increase we can live
The athletic department recommended
the increase in athletic fees to provide
more money for sports that cannot
support themselves on their own ticket
Saunders said the only other source of
revenue for the athletic department was
ticket sales, and since both Carmichael
Auditorium and Kenan Stadium had
been selling up to their seating capacity
there would not be an increase in ticket
sales until the new activities center was
The final increase was one that was
proposed in 1978 by the Union Board of
Directors. A $2 increase in the Student
Union building fees was approved by the
trustees at the December meeting to pay
for the addition to the student union.
ty EUZACCTU DANIELS
Thomas Jesiiman, a junior English
msjcr from Newton, Mass., became the
first announced candidate for the cff.ee
of Daily Tar tied editor Tuesday.
Jr-im-n said he u-ar.te-J to brirg in
mere revenue, improve the Weekender,
cr.d emphasize University news. ,
"On cf the d'rpc-'- thirds fcr
r.zr.y t:u is to pick t? a feur-p
r-r si'd. "We r.ztd to find ways
To Irlr tn extra revenue fcr the
drive. "We n:cd some kind cf fund
d:ive ta zm revenue front the 5.CC0
rp'ri flcled t'p ty fccutjy each day,"
J:':.'m:n till he ucuhi iTrrovc the
Vcc&sn&r ty fodudlnj techl ifctlcns
crj spc-rts, c:-:r:-a rnj er.!erU:nrr.:r.t fcr
".Ve n:;J to f-i the uc;UrJ lick
ir.ta t!.e i;vrlr .Vr," it s::d.
Jr.Cr.tn i 'i i! ? t a Ur.ivei'..'fy
. i r , ' r I : l . it's ;
r f i r (J t r.r ;..
' . t 1 . ! ( ! I. ..Cf- , - i. !
Jesy.man said his experience would be
a major factor in his campaign
"My experience as an associate editor,
included writing three to four unsigned
editorials a week, reflecting the whole
newspaper's policy," he said. "What
I've been doing for the last year is a
major part cf bdr.g the editor."
Jetsimait said becaHed for increases in
tlack cnrcl'mcnt and women faculty
and laid he 3ve the Cteck sr-!tm f.ir
"I vu.l S by lit d.." w i t dz
zr.SV.zr-x ' 1 it'll ::i in
h - t cr. I v.. I t-t r.:..".; t ' a Ih .!
c ' . r I tV tDTIt, L i v.ViU i.
a :JJ t,'-r fv r i. -e i - i j f '
4ffwma,flive mctiou SMS choices mpproved
Dy DALE JENKINS
. The UNC Board of Trustees approved Gillian T.
Cell, a UNC history professor, as the first full-time
affirmative action officer at Carolina and Dr. Judith
Cowan, director of the student health service at the
University of Arkansas, as student health service
The position of affirmative action officer was
formed by Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III last
spring. The duties of the post h?i been handled by the
vice chancellor for administration until the office was
Cell said making the position full-time was a positive
factor for the affirmative action program since she
would be able to devote her time to the job in a more
single-minded fashion than the vice chancellor for
administration, who had many other duties.
Her responsibilities will consist of reviewing and,
administering UNC's affirmative action program as a
whole and examining the effectiveness cf the
procedures and policies involved in recruiting, hiring
and maintaining faculty and staff.
Cell said she had ixme long-term goals for the
advancement of the program. "1 would like very much
to see a sizable increase in females and minorities at all
levels cf the University," she said, "and I would like to
increase the chances of advancement of females and
minorities in the Ur.ivcristy."
Cowan will fill the vacancy left by Dr. James A.
Taylor, who had held the position of director of the
student health service for 14 years. She has been
involved in student health service at the Univcnity cf
Arkansas since 1966 in varioui areas.
Donald Doulton, dean of Student Affairs, said hi
was extremely pleased with the appointment of a
director of Cowan's caliber. "She bring? with her not
only expertise in administration, but highly developed
skills in working with people in an academic
environment," he saidl
Bob Saunders, student body president, said he felt
Cell would make a fine affirmative action officer. He
said, however, he would have preferred Dr. Paul
Trickett, a Texas studmt health service administrator
for the health service portion.
"The kind of experiences he's had tt Texas dealt
with innovative ways to reduce student hrJth cotts,'
he said, "However, the selection hat been m.vde, and it U
not Dr. Trickett. and I feel Dr. Cowan will do a falily
adequate Job of fulfi'dins 'ihs need to complete the
Needs AssestrRtst Study cf the tfuirst body
Therapy going ivall
i I. i i i . if?!! ! Ui i-l LL I ! KlUl. TZ
ty TIM rr.I-STON
Chncc'lor Chrbtcp!:er C. Fordham III h rr.aklni
encouraging prcrs in recovering from a rr.!d stroke he
suffered on Sunday, Dec. 21. a ho.r.:l officbls saiJTufvijiy.
"He checked into the cmerirncy room at N.C. Memcrial
Hospital comr-hilnk of eiins on his l:ft sid:," l j Dick
tlroom, rub lie affairs speciih-'i fr the radical center. "H?
was 'in inttn.sve care fcr a ntek before being moved to
Susan Lhrtriahaus. z.v.v.liT.t to the chanct-or.
scrtoutness ci lorcsam I t,...ne,i cui aira uz v-zzm
rr.pcndin very well to therapy.
"For example, he had a meet inj with me a week tzo Sunday
on buslnrsi ma.tten," Lhfin;h-2ui taid.
"We are very e-. rr for him lo return to hi cfh.e."
Fhrinshaui tiid. "We have a chare-or who is very ei:tr to
i::i t-. I 1 h rir
p r.:ed Fc
lltom i;.I J rvdh
;n l.zi t-"rn at
t V i I.'-; .'
:? for the b
t i w.rrr t z ' z t a i y t jw msr.y t:ls cf therapy w
rr-;-. ,ry t r lz cM t: u.r Ms fIi rrir.i.li:.:
V. t t -(' '. c .t:r i t.i c.
rd U 51
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