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4The Daily Tar HeelThursday, August 27, 1981
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By SCOTT PHILLIPS
UTH Staff Writer
The state fund that pays for abortions for poor women
fell short of funds for the third consecutive year and had
to be supplemented with money from a program for
mothers with dependent children, officials of the Depart
ment of Human Resources said this week.
The department transferred $233,300 from the Aid to
Families with Dependent Children program when the
State Abortion Fund needed more than the $1 million it
was. allocated by the General Assembly for fiscal year
1980-1981, department spokeswoman June Milby said.
A moratorium was placed on abortion funding May 15
for the remainder of the fiscal year after department of
ficials announced that only $78 remained in the fund.
The state's fiscal year ended June 30.
The extra money was needed to pay for abortions that
were approved by county officials before May 15, but
that had not yet been paid for. Counties are reimbursed
with state funds for bearing the cost of abortions.
The money that was transferred came from funds the
state had allocated to match federal grants for the
AFDC program. The money was not needed last year
and would have reverted to the general fund, Milby said.
"This was a normal budget procedure for funds transfer,"
Using a strict set of guidelines, the abortion fund gives
money to women whose annual income is not greater
than $4,226. If they are members of a family of four, the
family's income cannot be above $8,126. The program
was set up so that a woman would not be discriminated
against solely on the basis of income, Milby said.
The program provides up to $150 for a first-trimester
abortion and up to $500 if the operation is in the second
Last year the fund paid for 5,730 of the state's approx
imately 32,000 abortions. Forty percent of the recipients
were age 19 or younger, including fou girls who were 10
lood given for many reasons;
some students give often
By LYNNE THOMSON
DTH Staff Writer
Russell Lookadoo gave blood for the
14th time at the Red Cross Bloodmobile
in Great Hall of the Carolina Union Wed
"It's just something I can do for some
body else; it doesn't set me back any,"
the Lewis Residence Hall resident assistant
Lookadoo's 14 pints may be more than
the average donor has given, but repeat
donors are very common, said Judy
Crump, executive director of the Chapel
Hill-Carrboro Red Cross.
. "Students, once they give, tend to be
repeat donors," she said. "They're very
dedicated. They don't seem to mind
standing in line."
One student said she was trying to give
a gallon of blood as soon as possible. It is
a personal challenge, she said.
She said another reason was so that she
or a member of her family could get
blood free if they ever needed it.
But this common belief is not true, said
James Lariey, vice president of APO fra
ternity, the organization ' in charge of
blood collection on campus. Hospitals
covered by the Red Cross give blood free
of charge to anyone. But there is an ad
ministrative charge, Laney said.
That charge at North Carolina Memo
rial Hospital is $90 for the first pint of
whole blood, $76 for subsequent pints.
Yvonne Marks, a first-time donor, said
she was giving blood simply because she
had always wanted to do it.
"I have one of the rare blood types,"
the Morrison assistant area director said.
"I can help other people ... I might wind
up helping myself for all I know," she
She said she was not scared of giving
J Marsha Hamilton, head nurse for the
bloodmobile, said three or four of the
approximately 200 people who gave blood
. in one day would feel light-headed after
donating, from loss of blood sugar and li
quids. APO provides soft drinks and
cookies for the donors to replace these
Hamilton said the nurses would have
trouble finding the correct veins in about .
the same number of donors. But Crump
estimated that 90 percent of the people
who try to give blood are able to do so.
The people most often unable to give
blood are women who are underweight or
have low blood pressure or have too little
iron in their blood she said. To give
blood, one must be 17 and weigh at least
APO is in charge of all blood collection
on campus, but only sponsors the blood
mobile when it cannot find another group
to do it, Laney said.
There will be about two bloodmobiles
a month on campus this year.
The next will be Oct. 1 in Great Hall.
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A student sips a drink after giving blood in Great Hail Wednesday
... about 200 people donate each time the bloodmobile comes
Public service announcements must be turned into the box outside DTH offices in the Carolina Union by
noon if they are to run the next day. Each item will be run at least twice.
There will be a meeting of old members of the UNC Col
lege Republicans at 9 p.m. in 217 Union.
The UNC Cycling Club will meet at 7 p.m. in 207 Union.
CHEC (Contraceptive Health Education Clinic), now
meeting at 7 p.m. every Tuesday in the Health Education ,
Section of the Student Health Service and at 3:30 p.m. every "
Thursday in the Frank Porter Graham Lounge of the Caro- v
lina Union, is geared to help UNC students to be responsible
partners in matters concerning sexuality. CHEC provides an
informative, informal discussion and slide presentation of
The FuN Gospel Student Fellowship will hold its first
meeting of the year at 7:30 p.m. in the Union. Arthur
Hansen, international director, will be speaking. Everyone is
welcome. For room number see Union desk.
The UNC Water Ski Club will have its first meeting of the
semester at 8 p.m. in 209 Gardner. All old members and stu
dents wishing to join should attend. No skiing experience
The Baptist Campus Ministry will have a worship service
at 5:45 p.m. at the Battle House.
BSM Homecoming Activities: Any persons interested in
working on any aspect of ihe BSM Homecoming Activities; j
(Coronation Ball, Miss BSM contest', etc.) are asked to meet i r
at S p.m. in the BSM office (102 Union).' Sign op hi BSM of- ' '
fice if interested.
The Carolina Union Performing Arts Committee will have
a short meeting at 3:30 p.m., room 220 Union. Please be pro
mpt. Meeting will end by 4 p.m.
North Chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is
having an ice cream sundae get together at 7:30 p.m.. at
University Methodist Church. Newcomers are more than
Let's enjoy Japanese, whether talking or listening.
Anybody is welcome. Feel free and join us. The first meeting
is lunchtime (noon) at the Frank Porter Graham Lounge in
the Carolina Union. -
. The Christian Science Organization at UNC will hold its
first weekly meeting at 4:30 p.m. in room 205 of the Union.
All are welcome. '
There will be a HSICS full service meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
room 209. of the Union. All returning counselors please at
tend. The Human Relations Committee of the Union will meet '
at 3 p.m. in Frank Porter Graham. All interested individuals
are welcome to attend.
:; Mid Campus Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship invites you
to its first chapter meeting of the semester at 7 p.m. Friday in
Kappa Alpha Psi is sponsoring a party in Great Hall from
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday. Donations will be SI. Everyone is
There will be a meeting of all new students interested in .
working with Student Government at 7 p.m. Sept. 3 in
Pre-Orieatatioa will sponsor a pool party at 7 p.m. Satur
day at Kessing Outdoor Pool.' v
The Durham Theatre Guild will hold auditions for Three
penny Opera at 10 a.m. Saturday in the Durham Arts Coun
cil theater, 120 Morris St. in downtown Durham. Singers and
actors are needed. Singers may sing a song from the show,,
sing a capella or bring their own music (no transpositions,
please). For more information call 688-4259 or 682-5106.
A Btoodniobffle will be sponsored by Kappa Psi from 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sept. 3 in Great Hall in the Union. Ap
pointments may be made by calling 968-9390, 968-9010.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Alpha CM Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity, will
hold chemistry tutorials 3-5 p.m. every Monday and 7-9 p.m.
every Thursday in 18-4 Venable starting Aug. 31.
Usher needed for PRCs production of The Front Page.
See the play for free by signing up to usher. Performances
are Sept. 15-27. For instructions, see the sign-up sheet, 203
Applications for the 1981-82 Toronto Exchange are avail
' able at the Union desk. Deadline for applications is Monday.
The Union Videotape Committee is now accepting appli
cations) Stop by 309 lnion and see . Karen Bowers for more
information. : i
Women's rugby? Why not? All interested persons -should
call Gretchen at 967-3296.' '
The Carolina Union Gallery Committee is sponsoring an
exhibit entitled "North Texas Printmakers" from North
Texas State University, consisting of student and faculty
works in all print media. The exhibition is a quality body of
47 works plus 5 books presenting examples of all types of
printmaking exploration currently being pursued at North
Texas State. The exhibit can be viewed in the new gallery
area until Sept. 23.
The United Nations Club is accepting new members until 6
p.m. Sept. 6. Applications are available at 352 Hamilton
Hall and the Union desk. Completed applications are due at
6 p.m., Sept. 6 at 352 Hamilton. There will be interviews for
prospective members, and new members will be inducted the
week of Sept. 14.
Students interested in volunteering at NCMH for the fall
semester should go to the Volunteer Office (first floor Old
Clinic building) this week between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. to regis
ter. A required orientation will be held at 5 p.m. Wednesday
in the fourth floor Clinic Auditorium. Questions? Call
966- 4793. (
All those interested in interviewing for a position on the
Carolina Union Pnblic Relations Committee should contact
Bill Ragland in room 200, Carolina Union.
Pre-MedPre-DentPrc-Vel students: Come to an
interviewing skills workshop on Thursday, Sept. 3, from 7-9
p.m. Be prepared for your professional school interviews.
Sign up at 312 Steele Building.
The Graduate Student Fellowship at the Baptist Campus
Ministry will have a Beach Retreat on Friday, Aug. 28
through Sunday, at the N.C. Baptist Assembly at Southport,
The Union Gallery Committee is accepting applications
until Sept. 4. Please contact Chairman Tim ' Rogers at
967-61 16 or go by room 200 Carolina Union. ,
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THUDS., AUG. 27, BinTJEn OHLY
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