North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
4The Daily Tar Heel Tuesday, September 18, 1984
Campus Y planning varied activities this year
By CHERYL WILLIAMS
1 he Campus Y, a student-run organ
i7ation composed of 25 active
committees, has a variety of events
planned for this year.
One of the biggest will be Human
Rights Week, Nov. 14-17, said Campus
Y co-president Jennifer Ayer.
Human Rights Week consists of a
series of programs on human rights and
wrongs, Ayer said. The programs will
focus on such issues as military powers,
minority rights, poverty and hunger,
and political rights and expression.
The keynote speech, "The Crisis, of
Human . Rights in the 1980s" will" be
delivered by John G. Healey, executive
director of the U.S. Amnesty
Two new committees have been
added to the Campus Y this year, said
co-president David Brown.
The new Women's Forum will serve
as a communication and resource center
for women on campus, Brown said. The
organization plans to hold bi weekly
discussion meetings, speakers and
seminars centering on current issues.
Students Against the Death Penalty
;C7v22oz3 HapdlTG Ae-q JzusG PctS
J "STCzo AOL TCJ SCcy.
Vtu probably already know about our exceptional service and expert
repairs for BMW's and Porsches. AJ Bloodworth and Rick Thompson have
each been at it 13 years.
But you may not know that we also specialize in after-market modi
fication and salvage.
Service. Repairs. Modification. Plus salvage. Making fine cars finer.
That's the whole ABMW story
TK3 ooTi3sro in snnwcnM
Highway 54. one mite east of Triangle Square. Call 544-4542 for an appointment
is another new organization. Ayer said
the group is currently making plans to
protest the upcoming execution of
Besides these new features the Cam
pus Y will continue with its regular
committees, including the Big Buddy
Program, Dinner Discussion, the Mur
doch Center, Tutoring and Nursing
Brown said the Campus Y would also
continue with furidraising activities that
have provided the organization with a
$3,000 programming budget to run its
Fundraising projects include the
Footfalls Race held in November and
the Walk for Humanity to be held in
" Brown said the biggest fundraiser will
be the Crafts Bazaar, to be held Nov.
30-Dec. 2. Local craftsmen from around
North Carolina will sell handmade
items at the event, he added.
Brown said the Campus Y offered
something for everyone who wanted
involvement. "The Campus Y is an
outlet where people can get involved
and help others," he said.
Morrison Residence Hall is sponsor
ing a tuck in party with proceeds
going to the Hurricane Relief Fund for
the N.C. coastline tomorrow night. For
information contact Amy Fun at 933
ffinsxiM! UTiMD glS) o 3.1 ij05 o SilT 0 Vffi)
Break-up changes telephone service
By LAURIE DENISE WILLIS
The break-up of American Telephone and Telegraph
and recent changes in Southern Bell's operations in Chapel
Hill have brought about some changes in local telephone
service for UNC students.
In 1982, AT&T agreed to divest itself of the 22 companies
it controlled, including Southern Bell. The split, which
occurred at the beginning of this year, has led to many
changes locally and throughout North Carolina.
"Southern Bell has reduced its work force in North
Carolina by 31 percent since, the beginning of 1983," said
Ron Stamey, Southern Bell operations manager in
Stamey said Chapel Hill's work force has not been
reduced, although some changes have been made.
"I don't think Chapel Hill's work force has been directly
reduced," said Stamey. "We have consolidated some
functions from Chapel Hill to Raleigh but that's all."
In addition, the Southern Bell payment office located
on Franklin Street has been closed down.
"We closed that payment office simply because the cost
of taking payments was so much higher than having a
payment agency," said Stamey. The cost of maintaining
a payment office is at least three times higher and closing
the office was simply an effort to reduce the cost of running
the business, he said.
"When we have an office over there, all they do is
take payments. When no payments are made, we still
have to pay for staffing it with tellers, for renting it and
for air conditioning, etc.," said Stamey. "The volume just
does not justify having the payment office over there."
Chapel Hill residents and students now have to pay
their phone bills at either NCNB National Bank or Central
Carolina Bank or mail their payments directly to Southern
"A great majority, in fact 98 to 99 percent of all
customers, pay by mail," he said. "And we do encourage
Under the divestiture agreement, there is now an AT&T
corporation which includes AT&T Technologies, AT&T
Information Systems, and AT&T Communications.
AT&T now provides all local exchange services and long
distance calls within a certain geographical area. These
Local Access and Transport Areas, or LATA's, determine
whether AT&T bills you for the long distance call or
whether Southern Bell bills you.
For example, Southern Bell controls the Raleigh-area
LATA and charges for calls within the area are paid to
Southern Bell. AT&T handles the Charlotte-area LATA,
so calls within that particular LATA are billed by AT&T.
Customers receive only one bill for long distance calls,
but that may change in the future.
"Right now Bell is handling all long distance charges,
but possibly in the future youH get two separate bills
according to where your calls are made," said Les Sullivan,
an engineer for AT&T.
The decision to remove the phones from dormitory
rooms was made by Wayne T. Kuncl, director of
"I found out in January 1983 that AT&T wanted their
phones back . . . and I needed to find a better way to
remove the phones than simply to have each individual
student remove his own," said Kuncl.
Kuncl consulted with Bob Peak, head of the utilities
division for UNC and Steve Harward, UNC's manager
of telecommunications systems in Chapel Hill. Peak and
Harward did a study of all the options and came up with
a plan to have AT&T remove the telephones and Southern
Bell put in the jacks and wiring.
"Southern Bell was chosen for the jacks and wiring
out of concern for the students.. If a phone didn't work
properly, then it was either the phone or Southern Bell's
wiring and could easily be dealt with," said Kuncl.
"With this plan the students have the choice of whether
to purchase their own phones or to lease them. This gives
the students more flexibility.
Students should know what steps to take if their phones
do not work properly.
"If you have leased a phone from AT&T, you call them
when your phone messes up," said Sullivan. "However,
if you purchased your own phone and it messes up, it
is up to you and the company you purchased it from
to handle it."
If you purchased your own phone and discover a
problem with it, you should be sure the trouble is in
the line and not the phone itself.
"If the repairmen come and determine that it was not
the line but indeed your phone, you will be charged a
fee of $32.50," Sullivan said.
from pafja 1
BOT, declined comment on the divest
ment campaign until he received more
details, but he said he welcomed public
comment on policies concerning the
Endowment Fund, the University's
Ragsdale said the trustees have a
responsibility to the state and to the
University to invest the funds in the
most profitable manner. Any proposal
to change the policy would require long
and careful study, he said.
"We would not quickly or without
long thought either stop or start new
investment activity," he said.
Banks said he believes the divestment
campaign will be more successful than
past efforts because students will be
given greater opportunities for
"(In the past), students had a chance
to be exposed to the issue but not to
be involved in the issue," he said. But
Banks declined to reveal specific
activities being planned.
Banks called upon the CGC to back
up its divestment resolution by with
drawing the $12,000 in Student Govern
ment money invested through the
CGC Speaker Reggie Holley said a
move to withdraw Student Government
money from the Endowment Fund
would have a 50-50 chance of passage.
But Holley warned against immediate
withdrawal of the funds. Because
student organizations are strapped for
funds, the CGC will have to ensure any
new investments are just as profitable
as current investments, he said.
CGC member Doug Berger, one of
the organizers of the 1983 divestment
effort, said the new campaign is getting
a boost through the direct involvement
of black student organizations. The past
effort may have been hurt because black
students weren't in leadership roles,
Professors discuss Reagan, courts
Three UNC professors will speak on
The Reagan Administration: Its Impact
on the Federal Court System and on
Civil Liberties tonight at a public
discussion. The- local chapter of the
North Carolina Civil Liberties Union
will present the discussion at the
Community Church at 8 p.m. Daniel
H. Pollitt, Richard Richardson and
Kenneth S. Broun will be the featured
speakers..- ' z - ---'
32-bit power without
complex manuals, codes
or typing skills.
WED.. SEPT. 19, 1984
STUDENT UNION ROOMS 211 & 212
AT 9:00 AM, 11:00AM, 1:00 PM, AND 3:00 PM
Hands On Session To Follow In The
Ram Shop Located In The Student Stores
128K 1 drive
Get a FREE
with purchase of
Instead of computer codes to
1 memorize, Macintosh has a mouse
P that points at what you want to do. .
Instead of typing complicated commands,
you just click the button on the mouse.
This eliminate? ihe need for complex
manuals, courses and seminars.
But when you can have 32 -bit
power at a price like this, we don't think
'II :J U,. U :f.v.
you ii ilium uie aauuitc. .
J. ,9 M Ji I'll . .-J
I MacPaint I Trash can
; I 1 . 3 I 1
' SWMMfcJK''"'' "1
Apple and tiie Apple logo are restered trademurb t A,.f!f : mipurt . Inc Marmt:h is a trademark livensrd to Apple Computer. Inc.
Point at what you want,
click the mouse;
and it's done.
Restaurant & Bat
INTRODUCES ALL NEW
B.B.Q. Beef Ribs, Marinated Sirloin
Strips, Chicken Kabobs and Much More
served with a garden salad, homemade rolls and
choice of french fries or baked potato
LUNCH Mon-Fri. VISA MasterCard ALL ABC
11:30-2:30 dinClub PERMITS
157 E. Rosemary, two floors above Troll's 942-5757
1 p.m. International Health Forum
lecture: "Health Problems in the
Ubangi," Dr. Lwo Lanoie in 105
4 p.m. American Society for Personnel
meeting and guest speaker in T
7 New Carroll.
Y Crafts Bazaar Committee
organizational meeting In 104
5 p.m. Campus Y Footfalls organiza
tional meeting in the Y Lounge.
6:30 p.m. Navigators small group bible
study in 205 Union.
Delta Sigma Pi business meet
ing for brothers in T-2 Carroll
7 p.m. Delta Sigma Pi pinning cerem
ony for pledges in T-2 Carroll.
Alpha Ejpsilon Delta meeting
with UNC and ECU deans of
admissions, followed by Rush
in 103 Berryhill.
N.C. Student Legislature meet
ing in 226 Union.
8 p.m. Program in Judiac Studies
lecture: "On Dreams, Visions,
and Prophecy: Maimonides and
Freud" by Dr. David Bakan of
York University, Toronto in
Dey Hall Faculty Lounge.
College Republicans speech
from Bill Cobey in the Union.
Young Democrats Unity Day in
September 17 & 18
Sign up for classes Room 213 of the Union
(More information at Union Desk)
11 AM-2 PM
sreye ? trs milo... listen
w Me., a mmm ha5
JUST PV0USHBP S0M
0LP PHOT05 OF YOU
RI(;HT.ti0W I STBVe...
BRZAtHB 5MY.' IN...
OUT, IN. ..OUT... WULP
YOU STOP BN&IN&
YOUR H6W ON The
FLOOR T OST A
uh, no... -me
"PFNThOUSe "... '
THERE'S MORE AT YOUR