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The Daily Tar HeelFriday, September 7, 19843
Parkins space distribution Rules
from page 1
Wallace said the ammendment was
hold a watershed meeting in January
to prepare the ammendments for
presentation to the full CGC.
The problem, in making many
changes is the extreme, amount of
legislation restricting the action, she
said. "We're going to try to stay within
the rules and make the changes as fast
as possible," Wallace said.
In other action Wednesday:
The R&J committee passed a bill
stating the senior member of a com
mittee would assume the chair of the
committee if the chairperson resigned
or was expelled. In the event there is
no senior member, the agenda commit
tee would accept nomination and select
The committee voted to appoint
junior Edwin Fountain from High
Point to the attorney general's staff.
Members discussed a proposal to
shorten the president's time to veto a
bill from 10 to five days. Member
Reggie Holley called ten days an
"outrageous amount of time" and said
a more efficient system was needed.
"minor compared to the changes we
want to make."
Hopeful plans include expanding the
size of the committee and perhaps
combining it with the Student Affairs
committee. They both have a lot of
legislation going through," Wallace
The committee already has four bills
on the agenda for its next meeting, Sept.
19. Wallace said she wanted the com
mittee to get a lot of bills together,
publicize the proposed changes and
The distribution of 500 hardship parking permits will begin
Larry Davis, student parking task force chairperson, said
the names of those students who have been granted permits
are posted outside of Room 217 in the Student Union and
in the UNC Traffic Office. Recipients have until Sept. 13
to pick up their permits.
A11 applicantss were pre-screened and those whose job
schedule, health condition or living area necessitated a car
were given highest priority, Davis said."
A record number of students applied for hardship permits
this year, a fact Davis attributes to the decreased number
of student parking spaces coupled with an increase in pre
Student Government will eventually have more permits
to distribute as a result of permits which are resold to the
Traffic Office or were not picked up during registration. As
these permits become available to the parking task force,
they will be distributed to hardship applicants.
Applicants whose names are not found on today's list
should continue to check each Friday through September.
A new list of recipients will be posted each Friday and those
selected will have one week to claim their permit. This process
will continue until all available student parking are
distributed. Davis said.
In the interim, P-Lot stickers (Airport Road, north of
campus) are available at the Traffic Office for $4 and free
parking in F-Lot is extended through Sept. 13.
Students who already have a permit and are granted a
hardship permit must bring the first permit with them to
the Traffic Office for exchanpf purposes.
Relatives: Bush no cucumber
Library presents flicks of general interest
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Vice Presi
dent George Bush's sister and
nephew have taken pen in hand to
defend their kinsman against jour
nalistic accounts depicting Bush as
a preppie who is soft as "a cucumber
Three of the nation's leading
newspapers, The Boston Globe, The
Wall Street Journal and The Wash
ington Post, have published in recent
days separate letters from the vice
president's sister, Nancy Bush Ellis,
and his nephew, James L. Bush,
defending his honor and extolling his
Shirley Green, the vice president's
deputy press secretary, said it was
sheer coincidence that both had
written in Bush's defense.
"There's no great conspiracy," she
said. "They're a close family. I guess
after three or four years, some of
them are fed up."
She added that Bush "was amazed
and very, very touched," when he
saw the letter first printed in the
Globe from his sister, who was
angered by a Mary McGrory column
written from the Republican conven
tion in Dallas that depicted Bush as
a "terminally polite" preppie who
"does not handle crisis well ... He
cracks, he whines."
"George never cracks; he never
whines. He flew strike after strike off
the aircraft carrier San Jacinto
during World War II ..." his sister
wrote in the 750-word riposte. "Go
after him on votes you don't like,
on his conservatism which you think
is phony, or real, or whatever but
enough of these mean-spirited,
The same letter appeared last
Saturday in the Post, for which
McGrory is a syndicated columnist.
James Bush, a Boston insurance
broker who lives in Milton, Mass.,
took exception to a Journal profile
that posed the question, "Bush:
Preppie or Tough Cookie?" The
Journal story quoted an unnamed
Connecticut delegate as saying,
"Poppy, Bush's nickname among old
friends, is a cucumber sandwich,"
which reporter James M. Perry
defined as meaning "friendly, well
mannered, loyal, hard-working
but basically soft."
In a letter that ran in the Journal
on Tuesday, the nephew wrote, "The
'cucumber sandwich was shot out
of the air during World War II and
returned to active duty."
Both relatives mentioned that
Bush had suffered through the loss
of a child to leukemia and setbacks
in his political career.
"It wasnt just loyalty, but guts and
strong will shich led George Bush
to take on the directorship of the
CIA, 'chairmanship of the Republi
can Party and China envoy posi
tions, all at extremely delicate times,"
the nephew said.
Neither James Bush nor his aunt
could be reached by telephone
But Sue Bush, wife of James, said
" that when her husband saw his aunt's
letter in the Globe, "He said, 'Oh
dear. I hope The Wall Street Journal
doesn't print my letter.' It just sort
of looks like a sudden bombardment
of Bush relatives defending their
relation in the White House."
Every other Friday at noon, the
health sciences library shows video
programs of general interest in Room'
201. If the scheduled time is not
convenient, most titles are also avail
able from audiovisual services located
on the basement level.
Sept. 7 If You Love This Planet
26 minutes 1982
Sept. 21 Decisions, Decisions 28
minutes (HD 69 .D4 VC1
The Pursuit of Efficiency
25 minutes (N.C. Memor
ial Hospital Training and
Oct. 5 Nursing: The Politics oj
Caring 22 minutes (WY 16
The Business of Aging 27
minutes (WT 27 DC2 VC1
Oct. 19 Forever Young 58 minutes
(WT 100 VC3 1980)
Nov. 2 Terminal Cancer: The Hos
pice Approach To The
Family 19 minutes
Nov. 2 Terminal Cancer: The Hos
pice Approach to Pain
Control 22 minutes (WX
28.61 VC2 1977)
Nov. 16 The Sugar Film 21 minutes
(QU 145 VC1 1980)
The Caffeine File 13 min
utes (QV 107 VC1 1982)
Nov. 30 Do I Have to Kill My
Child? 52 minutes (WA
320 VC1 1976)
Dec. 14 Asbestos: A Lethal Legacy
60 minutes (QV 610 VC1
from page 1
"I think it's to the advantage of the
state to support both a strong private
system and a strong public system of
education," said John Griffith, dean of
admissions and financial aid for David
son College, a private college near
Charlotte. Different types of students
should have a wide range of alternatives
for higher education, from private four
year colleges to public junior colleges,
Advocates of state aid also say the
existence of private institutions saves
"If the private colleges closed down
and the burden fell entirely on the
university system, it would cost the
taxpayers an additional $80 million per
year," McDowell said, adding that that
figure does not include the cost of any
new facilities to accommodate more
students in the public system.
Carroll said some colleges are in
financial trouble becuase factors other
than tuition have caused their enrol
lments to drop.
"The loss of enrollment has come
primarily at the least expensive insti
tutions," he said. "Something besides
price is at work."
Declining population and regional
competition for students may also be
"Ultimately what will happen (to
college enrollments) is going to be
masked by the declining demography
in the state," said Richard G. Cashwell,
director of undergraduate admissions in
North Carolina high schools gradu
ated 79,000 students in 1982. The
projected figure for 1992 is 56,000.
from page 1
graduate library, Alfor said. About half
that many studied in Wilson Library
during exams in past semesters, he
Alford is not sure Davis will have
the same problem this year as last year
and is going to wait until later in the
semester before he decides what to do.
In another matter affecting students,
Alford said Davis had changed its hours
so students could study later on wee
knights, instead of being open until 1 1
p.m. Monday through Friday the
Graduate.: Library will: now stay' open-1
until midnight Monday through Thurs- -day
and will close at 6 p.m. on Fridays.
The library will also open at 1 p.m. on
Sundays instead of 2 p.m.
Taylor said if the problem in the
library was to be solved, then students
must help by keeping their fellow
students quiet. Scurria welcomed
students to stop by the Student Govern
ment office in Suite C of the Student
Union if they had suggestions.
WHY NOT ADOPT
For details, write:
Bureau of Land Management
350 S. Pickett Street
Alexandria, Virginia 22304
Avoid the lottery blues. Apply nowl
All apartments on the bus line to
UNC. Call today for full information
967-2231 or 967-2234. In North
Carolina call toll-free 1-800-672-
1 678. Nationwide, call toll-
The Apartment People
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