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For new budget
Nassif lists ideas
By SONJA PAYTON
DTH Staff Writer
A preliminary budget statement suggesting
goals and objectives for Chapel Hill's 1982-83
budget was read by Mayor Joe Nassif Friday.
The statement, which was designed to aid
budget deliberations, listed NassiPs suggestions
for budget planning and improving operating
Council members met Monday night to re
view the letter and begin budget discussions.
Council Member Bev Kawalec said each mem
ber would develop his own policy statement,
which will be shared at the next budget work
The mayor's statement calls for five-year
fiscal planning, increased city government pro
ductivity, a stable tax rate and a reduction of
Nassif also proposed a local reduction of
fuel consumption bv 2.5 percent. Such a cut
back, would not affect the city transit system.
Transportation Director Bob Godding said.
He added that the loss of federal funds would
not necessarily afiect Chapel Hill busing
The transportation department wants to
provide more fuel-efficient services to prevent
a cutback in services.
Kawalec said that if federal funds were cut,
the department would have to get money from
other sources to keep bus service at its present
She said the statement about fuel consump
tion was probably directed at departments
other than the transportation department,
such as police or public works.
WTiolistic Health Center offers
classes on person's total health
By WENDELL WOOD
DTH Staff Writer
Community Wholistic Health Center in
Chapel Hill is offering a nine-week Self-CareSelf-Health
workshop beginning Thurs
day. The series is the first of its kind for the
health center, which promotes the health of the
whole person, program coordinator Matt Lip
"The workships are a good chance for the
person unexposed to wholistic health care to
become exposed," Lippa said, emphasizing
that many students are unaware of wholistic
techniques. Despite a recent Healing Arts
Festival held at UNC by the center, few of the
center's members are students.
Lippa, who teaches meditation and healing
techniques, said students should take the com
plete series to better integrate the benefits of
mental and emotional care, physical care and
eating habits. The classes, taught by physicians
and therapists from Chapel Hill and Durham,
7-9:30 p.m., include Health Risks and Stress
Management, Self-Hypnosis and Relaxation,
Stretching and Fitness, Self-Massage, Hatha
Yoga, Nutrition, Herbs for Health and Cook-,
ing as a Healing Art.
Many wholistic techniques are tausht.
Hatha Yoga teaches relaxation through the use
of different postures and breathing techniques,"
Lippa said. Self-massage can help the stimula
tion of the entire body by eliminating physical
and emotional blocks.
For more information, call 929-1021 or visit
the health center at 107 N. Robertson St.
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Wednesday, February 17, 1982The Daily Tar Heel3
Forum to discuss ocean use articles
The mayor's statement also invited more
public input in budget development. Kawalec
said the level of participation from the UNC
Student Government and The Daily Tar Heel
had been high, but that most other students
hadn't been active.
By PETER JUDGE
DTHSuff Writer '
The Law of the Sea Treaty, a document of more than 440 articles
drafted by more than ISO nations, will be discussed at a two-day sym
posium on campus today and Thursday.
"The Law of the Sea Conference has dealt with every aspect of
known and forseeable uses of the oceans and their resources," said
Eleanor Smith, co-chairperson of the Global Issues Committee of the
. Through international understanding and mutual agreement con
cerning two-thirds of the world's surface, the U.N. conference is the
best chance the world has to insure a peaceful future," she said.
The Reagan administration surprised many nations wjth the an
nouncement last March that the United States would not complete
negotiations on the nearly finished treaty.
But the administration announced in January that it would resume
negotiations, despite government officials saying that major elements
of the draft treaty concerning mining the ocean floor were unaccepta
ble to the United States.
"There are many reasons why the Law of the Sea Treaty is impor
tant to the United States." said John Temple Swing, vice president of .
the Council on Foreign Relations. "Protection of our marine environ
ment, presevation of marine mammals and access to areas beyond na-
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tional jurisdiction are just a few..:--- a.-
"All this treaty will do is put back together the Law of the Sea as it
existed 37 years ago," said Swing, who was a member of the U.S. dele
gation tn th I aw rtf th Conference for four years.
The Reagan administration's decision to continue negotiations is
the first step toward a willingness to compromise. Swing said. "What it
means is the pragmatists have won over the ideologues."
The administration objected to over-regulation of mining the
minerals of the sea bed, arguing that private enterprise would be in
If the Law of the Sea is passed without the United States, it would
mean the country would not be protected by the treaty. Swing said.
"We would be denied mining rights altogether," he said.
"As they stand, the economics of ocean management are rather
precarious," he said. Dangler said there was too much of an investment
. required for deep sea technology. '
Companies are unwilling to put money into deep sea projects
"while there is still some question as to the final draft of the treaty,"
he said. .
Swing and Dangler will be the speakers at the symposium, which is
sponsored by the International Studies 'Program, the Global Issues
Committee and the Ocean Education Project.
Swing will speak at 7:30 tonight in the Carolina Union auditorium.
Dangler will speak at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in T-5 New Carroll Hall.
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Pair up with Lite Beer Celebrities in our special Lite Beer
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Backyard Game Set. A complete
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1000 E:inD PQIZOS '
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I state that I am of legal drinking age
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MaiUhis entry form to:
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" Blair. NE 68009
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The celebrities depicted in promotional materials will not necessarily be persons competing in Grand Prize competition.
t 1982 Miller Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wis.