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Momla'v, August 24, ' 1 981 The Daily' far lfccl7A
CGC kepi steady stemiiiieF pac
Dy ANN PETERS
DTII Staff Writer
Summer is a time when people tend to relax and take a break
from the hustle and bustle of the fall. But the summer Campus
Governing Council worked at a steady pace, throughout the sum
mer. A number of Executive Branch proposals and other Student
Government activities were approved by the Council.
The CGC approved the" appointments of summer Honor
Court members and a summer treasurer. The Council also allo
cated $250 to send Tony Lathrop, town relations chairman, and
Al Perry, national affairs chairman, to the American Student
Association's National Convention held in Washington, D.C.,
Another $100 was allocated for a two-year membership in the"
organization of more than 500 college and university student as
sociations. The convention offered workshops on student aid
and loans, race relations, handicapped students' rights and
The CGC allocated $440 for Dorothy Bernholz, director of
the Student Legal Services, to attend the National Legal Aid and
Defenders Association's Conference in July.
Four noise meters were purchased with the Council's alloca
tion of $174. The meters are necessary to monitor decibel levels
so that students will be able to comply with the Chapel Hill noise
ordinance. The ordinance established varying noise levels for
different times of the day.
Lathrop said three meters would be placed at the Campus Se
curity office for students to borrow. Students may present their
student ID card to check one out. The other meter will be stored
at the Student Government offices.
As the semester gets into full swing, the CGC also will address
' "Most important will be the Chapel Thrill budget requesting
close to $120,000," Scott Norberg, student body president, said.
"I am looking to the Council for considerable advice.
"I think the Council would be very concerned how the money
Chapel Thrill, an annual outdoor concert established in 1979,
is held in the spring in Kenan Stadium. The 1981 concert was
cancelled due to scheduling conflicts.
Norberg said he expected the Council's continued support be
yond the approval of the budget.
Other Executive Branch projects for the CGC's approval in
clude modifying the election laws and approving the appoint
ments of Supreme Court justices, Honor Court members and an
"(The changes) in the election laws are not substantial, but
more refinements and improvements upon the current practices
and procedures," he said.
Public financing for campaigns through student fees also has
been suggested so that students who can not afford to run will
not be discouraged to participate, Norberg said.
Addition to the Carolina Union yields
more space for campus organizations
By MARK SCHOEN
DTH Staff Writer
Several campus organizations have
changed their addresses by moving into
the new addition to the Carolina Union
building, which was readied for full occu
pancy during the spring and summer. .
The addition, which cost an estimated
$1,750,000, will go a long way toward al
leviating space problems that have plagued
the campus in the past, said Howard
Henry, director of the Carolina Union.
"Student organizations would fill every1
available space and we're in pretty good
shape with the organizations," he said
recently.' "Getting the spaces relieved a
lot of crowding."
Campus media organizations occupy'
the majority of space allocated to student
groups.,. 77k? Daily Tar Heel (which in
March became the first to make the move),
the Yackety Yack, and WXYC are among
the organizations which were awarded
specially planned spaces.
Among the organizations which were
awarded spaces by Student Body Presi
dent Scottt Norberg are the Phoenix, the
Alchemist, Black Ink, SHE magazine, the
UNC Marching Band, the Honor Court,
the Panhellenic Council, the Interfrater
nity Council and the Student Legal Ser
Although the relocation process is likely
to cause some confusion at first, the addi
tion will be officially considered a part of
the original building and will not be desig
nated as an "annex," said Henry.
"Sometimes words like new or annex
gef rooted even though they are not valid
descriptions," he said. "As the students
start using the addition it won't make any
"It's confusing but in the long run peo
ple will get used to it," he said.
In addition to space for campus organ
izations, the addition includes meeting
rooms and a 400-seat multipurpose au
ditorium (whereamong other things, the
1981-1982 Union Free Flicks will be pre
sented), said Henry.
The opening has prompted some shuf
fling of organizations within the original
Union building, he said. Alpha Phi Ome
ga has been assigned the space vacated by
WXYC. The Black Student Movement has
been moved from Suite B to the Suite A
office vacated by the Student Legal Ser
vices. And the Residence Hall Association
office has been moved from Suite A to
Moultou to .decide on Chapel Thrill
By ELAINE McCLATCHEY
DTH Staff Writer.
In an effort to avoid the problems which kept last year's Chapel
Thrill concert from taking place, Chapel Thrill Committee chair
man Wes Wright spent the summer setting up tentative plans for
the spring, concert fr, rf.,r 4, v, f r -, j-
Vice Chancellor for. Student Affair$Donald.A. Boujtqn x-
pected to decide' truTWeek whether to attempt' the concert
Last year the annual event, which features top name bands in
Kenan Stadium, had to be cancelled due to a lack of bands in
the area. The controversy arose over whether money in the Cam
pus Governing Council general surplus fund should be invested
in such a risky investment.
Wright said he, Student Body President Scott Norberg, last
year's Chapel Thrill committee chairman Bert Johnson and
Boulton had met during the summer to discuss the project.
Johnson has prepared a tentative budget for Boulton to ex
amine, Wright said. The budget sets aside $50,000 for promo
tions, production costs, rentals, concessions and use of the phy
sical plant. The cost for the concert was not increased much since
last year and Wright said he had already talked to some organi
zations for donations. If Boulton approves Chapel Thrill, Wright
will go before the CGC to get permission to invest the general
surplus funds in the concert.
. When the fund is invested in the concert, it is expected that
most of the money will go back into the general fund through
ticket sales, T-shirt sales and other concessions.
Wright said the cornmittee was starting early to avoid some of
r lastjyeaf's problems. In the past Chapel Thrill has been an add
i fpn to. bd regularly schedule 1,91, w ,;aIi ldiig jhat this
m year he hopes to get Chapel Thrill scheduled early. The early start
should give the committee a broader selection of bands, Wright
said. The committee is working through Beach Club Promotions
again this year. ..
Smoothing out the process with the CGC will also be discussed,
Wright said. Last year, complaints were made that CGC appro
val slowed the committee's work.
Wright said he felt band selection should be left up to the
Concert Advisory Committee, Norberg and himself since too
many people slowed the decision-making process. He also said
he would like to involve individual CGC members in the work
instead of having every step subject to the council's approval.
The newly-approved noise ordinance, which restricts sound
levels above a certain decibel level, will not apply to the concert
because of an exception made by the Town Council, Wright said.
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W'ic e c ha among
University adm inis tratio n. change
By ANN MURPHY
DTH Staff Writer
A number of administrative changes ,
have been made throughout the Univer-,
sity over the summer. .
Richard B. Hayes began serving as
associate vice chancellor for University
Relations and director of Developmen
tal Affairs July 1.
Hayes said he was responsible for the
"overall direction and management of
private support operations. I also act as
a liaison through the chancellor's office
and University-wide Development
Council to all UNC foundations.-
"Increased levels of private support
are essential for UNC to maintain its
strong and competitive position as one
of the top public universities in the
country and to meet its growing finan
cial needs in face of inflation and fluc
tuations in government support,'
Prior to his appointment to the Uni
versity, Hayes had been assistant chan
cellor for Public Programs at the Uni
versity of California at San Francisco
Former Campus Y director, Edith
Elliot, was named assistant vice chan
cellor of student affairs, replacing
Harold Wallace who was named vice
chancellor of university affairs earlier
"At the Campus Y I was part of stu
dent affairs, Elliot said, "but as vice
chancellor I will be more involved in
many areas that touch students' lives. 1
am looking forward to helping Dean
Boulton and Student Affairs to meet
the needs of students.
J. Lee Greene, who came to the Uni
versity in 1975 as an associate profes
sor of English, has been appointed
assistant dean of the College of Arts
and Sciences. Greene took a leave of
absence in the fall of 1980 to work on a
book about the black American novel.
On Sept. 1, Bennie DBarker, a 1958
graduate of tfie UNC dental school, will
replace Dr. Raymond P. White Jr. as
dean of the School of Dentistry. Barker
is presently the program director at the
W.K. Kellogg Foundation in Battle
Creek, Michigan. He served on the
UNC faculty from 1958 until 1975.
Both of the University's military
related departments will receive new
chairmen this fall. Colonel Paul Grim
mig, U.S. Air Force, will join the aero
space studies department as chairman
and professor. Grimmig, a Tennessee
native, had served as executive to the
Commander-in-Chief, Pacific Air
Forces, at Hickman Air Force Base in
Hawaii since 1979.
Alfred M. Koster iv joins the naval
science department as a chairman and a
professor. A member of the U.S. Naval
Institute, Koster's intermittent sea duty
totals nine years. He served as Com
mander-in-Chief of the U.S. Navy,,
Europe, from 1978 until 1981.
Newly appointed Chairman of the
English department, Joseph M. Flora,
came to the University in 1962. He has
taught as the universities of Michigan
and New Mexico, and has written
several books on 20th century American
and British literature.
In his fifth year as Dean of. the Col
lege of Arts and Sciences, Samuel R.
Williamson has been reappointed for
another five-year term. Williamson
joined the UNC faculty as a professor
of history in 1972. He is a former direc
tor of curriculum in peace, war and de
fense. After 32 years with the University,
Morehead Planetarium Director An
thony F. Jenzano Sr. will retire Oct. 1.
In 1960 he initiated and directed the
astronomical training program used for
the astronauts of five missions between
1960 and 1975.
Signals to go up
The North Carolina Department of
Transportation will begin installation of a
traffic signal at the NCNB crosswalk on
East Franklin Street in September and in
stallation of a signal and crosswalk in
front of the Morehead Planetarium in
October, said Greg Feller, Assistant to the
Chapel Hill Town Manager.
The Chapel Hill Town Council had sub
mitted a resolution requesting the cross
walks signal, and the sychronization of all
traffic lights between Henderson and Co
lumbia streets on June 9, 1980, after stu
dents were hit by cars earlier in the year.
Feller gave two reasons for the 15
Before the state approved funding for
the crosswalks and signal, it had to do a
traffic and pedestrian study to determine
if the crosswalks were needed. That study
could not be done until September 1980,
when students were back in town, he said.
Secondly, when the state approved
yet available, he said .... . ,
Last summer, some council members
said the synchronization of traffic lights
would make Franklin Street faster for
traffic, but not safer for pedestrians, as .
One of them, Jonathan Howes, had
said that the synchronization of lights
would allow for cars "blasting all the way
from Eastgate to Carrboro."
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