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Monday, March 23, 1933The Daily Tar Heel3 .
ball. 'Black Ink' funds cut
By MARK STINNEFORD
In a three-hour meeting on Saturday, the Campus Governing
Council Finance Committee hashed out a budget proposal for the
Black Student Movement.
The BSM had requested a Student Government appropriation
of $14,575. The $11,515 appropriation proposed by the Finance
Committee represents a 21 percent cut of the BSM request. Last
year, the CGC appropriated $8,910 to the BSM.
The Finance Committee set the BSM's fund-raising quota at
$4,100, bringing the proposed budget for the group to $15,615.
The BSM is expected to raise the additional money through
members' dues, social events and Black Ink advertising revenues.
Cuts proposed by the Finance Committee included elimination
of funding for the Coronation Ball. The ball, scheduled for
Homecoming Saturday, was designed to mark the. crowning of
Miss Black Student Movement, BSM President Sherrod Banks
Blacks will feel alienated from Homecoming events if the ball
cannot be held, Banks said.
"The Coronation Ball was our Homecoming activity," Banks
said. "It seems a shame for us to be students here and not be able
to celebrate Homecoming here."
Committee member Greg Hecht (District 15) suggested that the
BSM seek funding for the ball through the Carolina Athletic
Association, the organization that coordinates Homecoming.
Funding the ball would be inappropriate because it is
"almost a purely social event," said committee member Fred
Baker (District 9).
The bill regulating the CGC budget process prohibits the fund
ing of groups of a political, religious or social nature. However,
CGC Finance Committee Chairperson Doc Droze (District 22) in
structed committee members to judge the Coronation Ball on its
merits and let the full CGC determine whether the event was a
social activity. '
The Finance Committee proposed a budget of $7,525 for the
BSM newspaper, the Black Ink, cutting $1,000 from the BSM re
quest. Because of the cut, the Black Ink will probably have to
reduce its planned number of issues from 17 to 15, said Gwen
Hailey, associate editor of the newspaper.
Committee member Jack Mohr (District 23) said the Black Ink
could more than make up for the $1,000 cut and produce a full 17
issues if the paper had its own staff perform paste-up of the
typeset columns of the paper rather than having a printing com
pany do it.
Mohr repeatedly asked Hailey why the Black Ink couldn't paste
up its own layouts when other campus publications do so.
The Black Ink could save $ 100 per issue by doing its own pasted
. up, but such a move would add strains to an already overworked
staff, Hailey said.
The Finance Committee left virtually untouched the budget re
quests of the three BSM subgroups, proposing the Gospel Choir
receive $1,700, the Opeyo Dancers receive $680 and the Ebony
Readers receive $230.
In response to a question from Randall Parker (District 14),
Gospel Choir director Fletcher Gamble said his organization was
cultural, not religious, in nature.
"When you consider the types of music within black culture -
rock, soul and others most of them have their roots in gospel,"
Droze reminded the members of the committee again that a
determination of whether groups are social, religious or political
in nature should be left to the full CGC.
The committee recommended approval of the entire $1,100 the
BSM requested for The Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration and
the $1 ,540 the group requested for the Black Arts Festival.
Banks said that overall he was pleased with the results of the .
"They were as open-minded as they could be and acted out of .
fairness," Banks said.
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Ccrcla LJhC;;!; . 5 2:). , ti'
CGC budget hearings continue
SCA U, 'Phoenix' get top CGC funding
By JOEL BROADWAY
In the largest appropriation to date, the
Campus Governing Council Friday night
proposed a $19,949 allocation of Student
Government funds for the Student Con
sumer Action Union.
An additional $5,600 was proposed in
capital expenditures for an IBM personal
computer, which will be purchased by
SCAU and made available to all Student
The Finance Committee also approved
the publication of 7,500 copies of 77ie
Franklin Street Gourmet, a review of all
the area's eating establishments. The total
cost of printing and publicity for SCALP s
publications, including 6,000 copies of an
automotive and transportation guide and
8,000 copies of an apartment guide, The
Southern Part of Heaven will be $15,192.
In the second largest appropriation of
the five days of hearings, 77ie Phoenix
received the necessary funding from the
CGC Finance Committee to expand into a
16-page weekly newspaper next fall.
The Finance Committee proposed
$17,610 in student government appropria
tions for 77ze Phoenix, cutting their.
$20,815 request by 15 percent in the Friday
The committee and The Phoenix staff
agreed that the expanded version should
generate more income in terms of advertis
John Maxwell, business manager of The
Phoenix, explained that the problems in
generating advertising revenues had
developed into a "vicious circle."
"If the paper doesn't look good, it's
harder to distribute, and the advertisers
aren't pleased," he explained.
From page 1
Michael Jordan stared straight at the ground
when the team emerged from its bus Sunday
evening, err xiryc-.f' f , r7r7 . -'T X'
w'OhiveMryToKce' Expected aiarge iimdiit
for the team's return from the airport.
"We'll block off the area if it gets
crowded," said Sgt. Leon Ivey. However, it
never became necessary for police to do so. .
Chapel Hill Police also expected more peo
ple to congregate on Franklin Street to mourn
the-lossj-said-MajrAmold Gold. - -"
Despite the gloom and despair of the day,
Rachel Kolman, a freshman from Chapel Hill,
said, "Carolina will always be No. 1 in my
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WhUe advertising in The Phoenix has
suffered from some disorganization, Max
well said, national advertising has de
The Phoenix, which has a circulation of
12,000, plans to mail copies of their orien
tation issue to alumni, past UNC profes
sors and other newspapers in an effort to
sell subscriptions, Phoenix representatives
Last year, The Phoenix received $14, 174
in Student Government appropriations.
According to Finance Committee
Chairperson Doc Droze (District 22),
$83,609 has been allocated to date, with
total cuts of $14,065 made in the budget
Campus Governing Council Budget
Hearings to allocate Student Activity Fee
money will continue through April 7. To
day, the Carolina Gay Association will ap
pear before the Finance Committee at 4
p.m., WXYC at 6:30 p.m. and the
Carolina Course Review at 9:45 p.m.
Tuesday, the hearingfor the Association
for Women Students will be held at 6:30
p.m. and for the Judicial Branch at 9:45
Wednesday's hearings will include the
Forensics Union at 4 p.m., Student Legal
Services at 6:30 p.m. and the Yackety Yack
at 8:15 p.m. ,
On Thursday, the Association of Inter
national Students will ask for funds at 6:30
p.m., the N.C. Student Legislature at 8:15
p.m. and the Toronto Exchange at 10 p.m.
On April 5, the hearing for the Carolina
Athletic Association will be held at 6:30
p.m., the Executive Branch at 8:15 p.m.
and ECOS at 10:15 p.m.
The April 6 hearings include Victory
Village at 4 p.m., Phi Eta Sigma at 6 p.m.
and the Elections Board at 7:15 p.mv
On April 7, the final day of Budget
Hearings, the Campus Y will appear at
6:30 p.m., RAPE Escort Service at 8:15
p.m., Bahai Faith at 9:15 p.m. and the
Carolina Symposium at 10:15 p.m.
All hearings are being held in 104
. The Campus Governing Council
Finance Committee turned its budget
cutting knives inward Saturday.
The committee proposed slashing 14
percent from the council's office budget
for the 1983-84 .fiscal year, cutting the
CGC request from $1 ,400 to $1 ,200.
"Listen up. This is downright impor
tant' stuff," CGC Speaker James Erim
said in presenting the budget request.
Several members stated that the CGC
. had unnecessarily padded its budget by
requesting $200 for use of the Univer
sity's computer system. The committee
eliminated the request, raling that the
CGC could get free computer time by
making use of a personal computer the
committee suggested be purchased for the
Student Consumer Action Union.
The largest portion of the CGCs
budget 54 percent would go to pay
the $650 annual salary of the council's
secretary, Exum said. The Finance Com
mittee also proposed $200 for printing
and publicity and $350 for office sup
plies. . -: -;Vv; '.. '
"Well, there goes the speaker's slush
fund," Exum said, responding to the
The Finance Committee will be con
sidering the funding requests of 34 stu
, dent organizations through April 7. Or
ganizations have made budget requests of
about $360,000, while the committee
should have from $260,000 to $290,000 to
allocate, said Doc Droze, committee
ciuc to rut fl
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