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2 The Daily T,u HeeiTuesehy, January 20, 1981
Li U M
v l lit i
From sisff nd wire reports
iglit Cabinet choices approver
WASHINGTON (AP) Senate committees approved eiht more of
President-elect Ronald Reagan's Cabinet choices Monday, including Defense
Secretary-designate Caspar Weinberger.
These other Reagan choices won unanimous approval from the committees
which reviewed them: .
Treasury Secretary-designate Donald Regan.
Commerce Secretary-designate Malcom Baldrige. ,;
Transportation Secretary-designate Drew Lewis.
Agriculture Secretary-designate John Block.
Human Services Secretary-designate Richard Schweiker. .
William E. Brock, chosen to become special trade representative.
Budget Director-designate David Stockman.
Acsembly bogino first full week -
l .RALEIGH (AP) The North Carolina General Assembly began its first
full week of 1931 with an easy Monday night session, with both the House
and Senate still tied up in final organizational and housekeeping chores.
' Legislators, four days into the 1931 session, still weren't settled into their
normal routine or even their normal offices yet. In both the House and
Senate, Tuesday was designated moving day. ;
Gov. Jim Hunt's proposed budget, which calls for
3,000 transportation department layoffs and a $342
million cut from the state's highway construction
program in the next two years, has thrown the decision
of a possible gas-tax increase into the hands of the
"1 think it's a tough problem," said Rcp.j Trish
Hunt, D-Orange. I expect our
real choice is a gas tax or let our
Hunt said she believed North
Carolinians would be willing to
accept a gasoline tax increase if the
governor would voice his support
for the tax.
"I think the governor should
give us some direction," she said.
1 sivtt tkint- that fcfot
1 UVsll I ilium n;tj yiutv
legislators) will go off on their own."
, Sen. Charles E. Vickery, D-Orange, "Nobody wants
to pay more tax on gasoline, but the people of this state
do want a good road system."
The Finance Committee will .meet Tuesday morning
to discuss the transportation problem and the
alternatives available, Vickery said.
Russell Walker, D-Randolf, said he thought the
governor covered a wide range of programs in his state
of the state address and that the governor and his staff
would probably work on the highway construction
program later this year.
Basically, 1 find a lot of opposition to an additional
tax increase on gas," Walker said. "I would have to
say though that I would favor at least an additional
one-or. two-cent increase."
Monday State Transportation Secretary Tom
Bradshaw said he was optimistic about getting more
money for highways from state legislators, but he gave
no indication of how the revenue would be raised.
"1 think it's important that the governor said he
would give his recommendations in the spring,"
Bradshaw said. But he put off making his own
recommendation, saying only that the governor's blue
ribbon commission on transportation had given him
"all the alternatives.".
"... Those alternatives include a proposed 5-cent-pcr-gailon
gasoline tax increase at the pumps, a 4 percent
increase on the wholesale price of gas or moving
funding for the highway patrol from the Department of
Transportation to a general fund.
Bradshaw said Hunt's recommendation to terminate
2,500 to 3,000 employees would do nothing to offset
what he called "a $180
to $200 million
shortfall" in budget appropriations to DOT, because
that money already has been stripped from the
department's projected outlay.
The employees, many of whom are hired on a work
order basis, will be terminated when jobs in progress
are completed, he said.
Bradshaw did say that extra money generated by a
gasoline tax increase would not necessarily go to the
"The legislature would still have to appropriate it to
us," he said. "We would receive no more realized
income than had been appropriated to us." .
' The budget projects such a hefty
j highway money crunch fuel tax
f j collections are dwindling as drivers
j f conserve gasoline that by 1932
j l the state would lose $140 million in
? federal highway money because it
would be unable to provide the
I state matching money required to
5 ! obtain it.
....,--tfij Sen Kenneth Royall, D-Durham
Vckefv head of the Senate Ways and
Means Committee, said money must be found to match
federal grants. But Royall also said he opposed a higher
Sen. Harold Hardison, D-Deep Run, chairman of
the Senate Appropriations Committee, said he doubted
cutbacks as great as those named in Hunt's budget
would he require
Hardison said he doubted a gas tax increase could
oass now, "but that could change down the road.""
5GG TO ALL ST5J0EMTS E!
From page 1 reVeniie From page 1
T CHAPEL HILL
In The Revised North Carolina State Plan for the Further Elimination of Racial Duality in the Public Post-Secondary
Education Systems, the following language appears (at Page 152) relating to "Student Organizations":
"It Is the policy of The University that all student organizations sanctioned by the constituent institutions
shall be open to membership without respect to race. It Is the duty of the chancellor and hi3 subordinates oh
each campus to require that every Institutionally sanctioned student organization file with the institution a
statement of the organization's non-discriminatory policy. The chancellor or his subordinates, in cooperation
with student government, shall take appropriate remedial action, after Investigation, where charges of racial
discrimination by such organizations are found to be correct."
Further, in the rules and regulations issued by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare for the implementa
tion of Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, the following language appears Section 8S.31 (b).
". . .(i)n providing any aid, benefit, or service to a studant, a recipient (institution of higher learning) shall
not, on the basis of sex:. . .(7) Aid or perpetuate discrimination against any person by providing significant
assistance to any agency, organization, or person which discriminates on the basis of sex in providing any aid,
benefit or service to students or employees;" ...
As of 12 January. 1331 the student organizations listed below have been officially recognized by the University Ad
ministration for the year ending 15 September 1931. Recognition is not granted unless the organization files with the
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs a statement of its non-discriminatory policy. Any currently enrolled student may ex
amine the statement of non-discriminatory policy of any recognized student organization by applying at the office of the
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. . '
Any currently enrolled student who applied for membership in any recognized student organization, was denied
membership, and believes the denial was based in whole or in part on his or her race or sex, should notify the Vice
Chancellor for Student Affairs. ,
NAMES OF RECOGNIZED STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS .
respondence students has remained below 50
He also said the quality of the inmates'
work had often been outstanding. Beginning
as correspondence students, four inmates
have progressed on through the 'Econo
College' program to become study-release
students and graduate Phi Beta Kapa from
E. Willis Brooks, associate professor of
history, described a maximum-security inmate .
he instructed through correspondence as an
Brooks also praised inmate students for
trying harder than" most undergraduates,
since they are not relieved of their work
. duties and their environment is not conducive
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SEMI
Anderson for President Committee
Anglican Student Fellowship
Episcopal Campus Ministry
Association tor Women Students
; Baptist Student Union
Black Student Movement
Campus Advance for Christ
Campus Christian Fellowship
Campus Crusade for Christ
Carolina Athletic Association .
Carolina Gay Association
Carolina Godiva Track Club
Carolina Libertarian Society ?
Carolina Students for - - f " ;
Carolina Students for Life ,
Catholic Campus Ministry
C.HAN.G.E. UNC-CH (Chapel
Hill Anti-Nuclear Group Effort)
Christian Legal Society
Christian Science Organization
The Clef Hangers
Committee to Free the UN2
Conflict Studies and Simulations
Dialectic & Philanthropic
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
First Collegiate Bassmasters of
Folklore Society of The University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Full Gospel Student Fellowship
Graduate & Professional Student
Graduate Student Action Body
Human Sexuality Information -
and Counseling Service
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Latter Day Saints Student Association
Liberation Literature Committee
Lutheran Campus Ministry
. Mediterranean Club '
Minorities'in Mass Media
Muslim Students Association of
NCMH University Student Volunteer
Need for Equal Education for
Disabled Students (Needs)
North Carolina Coastal Club
North Carolina Studant Legislature
North Carolina Student Rural
Odum Vlllag Board of Aldermen
Physical Education Majors Club
The Priory Scholars
Rape & Assault Prevention Escort
Residence Hall Association of
Senior Class of 1231
(SAW) Students Against Militarism
Studant Car Association
Stud snt Consumer Action Union
Student Emergency Msdical
S:MG Student International
Med.ta'Jios Society , .
Student Lr z xi Services Board
Th Toronto Exchanga
Trinity Ashram Yoga Society
UNC-CH CaHroom Dance Club
UNC-CH Branch of the CCKANKAR
Emerald Stata Satsang Society
UNC-CH Campus Y
UNC-CH Chess CSub
UNC-CH Closing Club
UNC-CH College Republicans
UNC-CH Collegiate 4-H Club
UNC-CH Crew Club
UNC-CH Dental School Chapter.
Christian Medical Society ' .
UNC-CH Football Club
UNC-CH Gymnastics Club
UNC-CH Hillel Student Organization ,
UNC-CH Ice Hockey Club . .
UNC-CH Korean Student Society
UNC-CH Media Board
UNC-CH Medical Student Chamber
Music Group '
UNC-CH Model United Nations Club
UNC-CH Outing Club S
UNC-CH People's Alliance r.
UNC-CH Racquetball Club
UNOCH Sailing Club
UNC-CH Scuba Club '
UNC-CH Shooting Team
UNC-CH Ski Club
UNC-CH Sports Club Council .; . .
UNC-CH Students for Reagan , -UNC-CH
Volleyball Club j
UNC-CH Water Polo Club ?
UNC-CH Water Ski Club
UNC-CH Young Democrats Club
United Christian Fellowship
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SEMI
The University of North Carolina at .
Chapel Hill Dungeons & Dragons Club ;
Zionist Activist Coalition ' .
UNC-CH Rugby Football Club
Chapel Hill International Foik Dance Club
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SOCIAL -FRATERNITIES
' Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Tau Omega .,
Beta Theta PI.
ChiPsi ' .
Delta Kappa Epsilon .
Delta Tau Delta
Groove Phi Groove .
Kappa Alpha Psl
Lambda Chi Alpha '
Omega Psl Phi
Phi Delta Chi .....
PN Delta Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
PI Kappa Alpha
PI Kappa Phi ' .
PI Lambda Phi
Saint Anthony Hall
Sigma Alpha Epsilon -
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Ph!
Zeta Beta Tau
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SOCIAL
SORORITIES AND RELATED
Alpha Chl Omega
Alpha Delta PI
Alpha Kappa Alpha
' Chl Omega
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Sigma Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
PI Beta PN
Sigma Sigma Sigma ...
Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Tau Alpha
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED HONORARY,
SCHOLASTIC RECOGNITION AND
SERVICE SOCIETIES .
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Delta Sigma
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Phi Omega .
Beta Alpha Psi
Beta Gamma Sigma
Delta Phi Alpha
Order of the Bell Tower
Tips Order of the Gingko ' ". f; 5 '
Order of the Golden Fleece '.' ' " " ' "
The Order of the Golden Torch '
Order of the Grail-Valkyries
Order of the Old Well
Phi Beta Kappa
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Lambda Sigma
Phi Mu Alpha
Society of Hellenas
Society of Janus
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED ORGANIZA
TIONS WHICH ARE RELATED TO
Alpha Chi Sigma
American Medical Student Association
Association of Business Students
Association for Computing Machinery
Computer Science Association .
Delta Sigma Pi
Evening College Student Association
The Industrial Relations
Association of UNC-CH
Jessa J. Moorhead Angel Flight "
Kappa Psl Pharmaceutical Fraternity
MSA Student Association
North Carolina Journal of International
Law and Commercial Regulation
Samper Fideiis Society
Sigma Alpha lota
Socledad Hispanica Carolinesa
Sociology Graduate Student Association
Student American Pharmaceutical
Association & the North Carolina
Pharmaceutical Association .
Student National Medical Association
Student National Pharmaceutical
Association of UNC-CH
' Student Nurses Association
UNC-CH Advertising Club .
UNC-CH Geological Society .
UNC-CH Minority Nursing Student
UNC-CH Occupational Health Action
UNC-CH Pra-Uw Club
UNC-CH Recreation Society
UNC-CH School of Pharmacy Senate
UNC-CH Student Chapter of the National
Press Photographers Association
UNC-CH Undergraduat8 History Association
Ths University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill American Society of Personnel
The University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill Student Occupational
Women In Law
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED STUDENT
Tha Daily Tar Heel
1531 Yackety Yack
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1 1GE mei tan smiM j
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j 4-; PA TOP PE1ICEI : :-: v,vi.;
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tinucd program, Reynolds said. In cities like
Hillsborough, with a population of 2,500 or
less,' 20 percent of revenue often comes from
Chapel Hill annually receives more than
$525,000., and Carrboro receives more than
$152,000 in federal revenue. Financial man
agers in both towns said the first quarterly -payments
of $106,000 to Chapel Hill and
$37,000 to Carrboro already have been received. .
Carrboro's payments for the next fiscal year
remain uncertain, however.
Carrboro is contesting the U.S. Census
bureau's 1980 census totals, on which the
amount of future funding depends. Carrboro
claims that the totals should include about
3,000 more people, an increase that could
raise the count to more than 10,000 and thus
bring the town more federal revenue. The
present payments are based on the 1970
census. The Chapel Hill count also has yet to
be firmly established.
Although local governments may have won
more money, state governments may get
pushed out of the federal coffers.
Congress voted against guaranteeing states
any federal funds for the coming fiscal year.
North Carolina will have to re-apply if the
state hopes to claim the $57 million it has
received in the past. The federal government
felt the states were in a better position than
local governments to raise their own revenue,
For the record
In ah article in Monday's Daily Tar
Heel ("Two to run for class jobs"), it
should have said that Brcnny Thompson
and Debbie , Mixon . had. found little
:'Avritten information on the duties of
senior class president and vice president.
The DTH regrets the error.
Tho Carolina Union's
Watch this space for more details
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RGANSZATIONS WHICH OPERATE
coupon io wo
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Unh'crcliy Squr.ro (facing Grarv.Co Tcv;;rc) Op:n V::::r.::c3 X! 0 pm
(Sea Pines at Hilton Head, Out of the Goodness of its Heart,
is Making this Unprecedented Offer to the Students
of University of North Carolina)
o A 3-Bqr, First Clacs Wesf ceei
1KI"1 FTpl Hlpfl
Am. iliiii&w4i.ii iiiiwwa iLkjtAiJl
llrO HIS IS NOT A JOKE. Sea Pines at Hilton Head Wand, one
jef hb tJlc ncst resorts in America, will treat you to 3 d:y and 2
cSr-Ss n,;S"ts ia a private, luxury villa near the beach for S65 per pcnxn.
) s& And ss additional inducements, wU include t wo continental
breakfasts, a Saturday nht coolout or buffet, free tennis and a day's bike
rental. All on us.
Why ire we really doing this? Because the pcoj le who make these kind of
Company decision either went to U.N.C. or one of the ether ei?ht co'.'.ti
IT BYS TO HAVE
ALUMNI IN HIGH PLACES
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