V M tN
Vol. 83, No. 107
United Press International
ATLANTA The U.S. Bureau of Labor
Statistics reports that nonagricultural
employment in eight Southeastern states
dropped more than 200,000 in the past year,
with the biggest drop in factory employment.
There were 12,742,200 persons holding
down nonfarm jobs at the end of 1974
21 1,700 less than a year earlier, Brunswick
A. Bagdon, the Bureau's assistant regional
Florida had the biggest drop with 57,300
jobs lost in a year. Georgia followed with
48,500. However, Florida had a gain of 7,800
jobs in the month of December.
North Carolina suffered the third-largest
drop in employment, recording a loss of
42,100 jobs in 1974, including a drop of
12,700 in December alone.
Atlanta experienced the biggest monthly
drop among areas losing 1 ,000 or more
jobs 4,200, while Miami showed the
biggest gain in such areas 3,400.
Two states recorded slight increases ir
employment for theyear. Virginia had a gain
of 1,400 and South Carolina had 700. Both
states showed sizeable declines in the month
In factory employment, 88,500 jobs were
lost in December and 262,700 over the year.
Durablegoods employment fell 1 15,900 over
the year with 31,900 of that in
transportation. The textile- industry'
accounted for more than half of the 147,000
jobs lost in the year in nondurable goods.
Government, mostly state and local,
recorded a gain of 197,800jobs over theyear.
The average work week was down 2.4
hours to 38.9 hours from a year earlier, while
gross hourly wages were cents to $3.67.
The net change in employment for the
month of December and for the year in that
order with all figures losses unless otherwise
Alabama, 8,400, 23,100; Florida 7,800
(gain), 57,300; Georgia, 11,000, 48,500;
Mississippi, 15,500, 19,100; North Carolina,
12,700, 42,100; South Carolina 2,900, 700
(gain); Tennessee 20,500, 23,700; Virginia
8,600, 1,400 (gain).
Udall, Ruck'elshaus, D aly
to lecture at symposium
Tentative plans for a two-week
environmental symposium at UNC, "One
World. Your Future . . .? A Symposium on
Human Survival," that will include noted
political and environmental leaders, were
announced Thursday by Dr. Dougald
Spokesmen for the symposium, which will
begin March 23, say they have received
commitments from Stewart Udall, former
Secretary of the Interior; William
Ruckelshaus, former director of the
Environmental Protection Agency; Herman
Daly, economist and author; Garret Hardin,
author; and several other environmentalists.
McMillan, an organizer of the symposium
and assistant professor of English, said
several congressmen and presidential
by Tim Pittman
Chapel Hill now has its first pornography
The Now Book Store, complete with
curtains and "Adults Only" signs, opened
Moriday beside Clarence's Bar and Grill on
West Franklin Street.
The store has had no problems with local
police yet, and according to Police Chief
William D. Blake, the store won't nave any.
"I haven't had any complaints yet," Blake
said, "and if I do, I'll go to the district
attorney and do whatever he advises me to
"If he says there is .a possibility for a
conviction because of the complaint," Blake
said, "then we might go ahead."
But Blake said he did not have any plans
or reasons to close the Now Book Store.
"None of my stores Have had any police
problems," store owner Larry Moore said.
"We don't want any and we don't anticipate
Moore, a Durham man who says he was
once in the massage parlor business, bought
out P&P Associates, the company that
rented the Chapel Hill store. Moore now
operates two other similar stores in
Henderson and Durham.
V'l I I I
t 'i i
I I i
, , I - I
y s-s ' A i j
i I A . - . ,
if "V '
Workman Gattis Cotton says Alumni renovation will be finished In May
S tat e . rates low er
Dorms $160 per semester
by Tim Pittman
Dormitory rent at UNC is substantially
higher than the rent at North Carolina State
University, according to figures from Gerald
Hawktmr; associate dean of student affairs at
Hawkins said NCSU's dorm rent is $160
per semester "down the board," without
regard to co-ed, male or female status.
UNC's current dorm rent per semester is
$196 for men's, $208 for co-ed, and $245 for
Hawkins said that NCSU does not have
differential dorm rent because a uniform rate
is easier to administer.
candidates have expressed interest in
attending, but that no commitments have
The purpose of the program, McMillan
said, will be to draw attention to the future of
man in a finite world and offer long-range
solutions to problems of pollution,
population, hunger and deterioration of
Each day of the symposium will be
devoted to individual problems, while the
weekend of April 4 through 6 will feature live
music, exhibits and discussion groups
designed to stress changes in lifestyles and
"One World. Your Future . . .T' is being
sponsored by the Carolina Union, Carolina
Population Center, Institute of Nutrition
and the Institute for Environmental Studies.
shop opens on Franklin St.
Mnnr coiH TiiH:iu it ic harH tn tll hrnu Wnllorc tVlA lictnmr rflfl SPP the whole feel. ' x$ t
Moore said Tuesday it is hard to tell how
well the Chapel Hill store will do. "We just,
opened Monday," he said, "so it's too early
to tell about the market here."
Bui the store's manager, Mac Crawford of
Chapel Hill, said he thought there was a local
market . for hard-core pornography.
"Business has been good so far," he said.
"Yoird be surprised at the people who have
come in here.
"Yesterday a man who must have been at
least 80 came in, looked around, saw a film,
and then he told me, 'There's nothing in here
that will help me,' " Crawford said with a
The walls of the store are lined with
pornographic magazines such as link
Nudies, Hitler's Harlot and U.S. Males.
But the Now Book Store's inventory is not
limited to magazines.
Paperbacks, some with color
photographs, are displayed from a rack at
the front of the store. Opposite the
paperbacks, in a glass display case, dildos,
porno playing cards, erotic prophylactics
and vibrators are for sale.
Eight-millimeter films are shown in four
booths in the back.
For a quarter, a viewer can see about a
minute-and-a-half of a porno fim. For two
Chapel I I ill's
Chepel Hill, North Carolina, Friday, February 21, 1975
Staff photo by Gary FrvtM
"I think our dorm prices are among the
lowest in the state," Hawkins said.
Betsey Jones, Residence Hall Association
(RH A) president, said the NCSU dorm rents
were . lower-, for two. reasons. ; "State's
residence life program is not as extensive as
UNC's," Jones said, "their staff is not as
large and they don't offer as many services."
Jones also mentioned that NCSU's
maintenance operation is completely state
supported, while UNC's physical plant is
Both UNC and NCSU face a dorm rent
increase next semester, but UNC's increase
will be higer.
The projected dorm increase for UNC is
approximately 14 per cent, while North
Carolina State's increase is set at $20, only a
12.5 per cent increase.
Hawkins said he did not expect any
problems from students about the dorm rent
"I think most students here realize that
there is no fat in our budget," Hawkins said.
"We met with student groups throughout the
campus and explained the increase, and they
realized the necessity of it."
Hawkins said the increase in dorm rent
reflected a 60 per cent increase in utilities
prices over the past two years.
H igh utilities have also forced the increase
in dorm rates at UNC. Men's dorms will go
up by $30 to $35, while co-ed and women's
rates .will face a $25 to $30 increase.
Jones said UNC's differential dorm rates
began with a proposal by Dr. Frank Porter
Graham, former UNC president, that
women's dorms should be more expensive
than men's dorms.
"That is why the women's dorms are so
much nicer," Jones said.
Jones noted that although men and
women's dorm rates will increase
proportionately, an attempt is being made to
upgrade men's dorms.
dollars, the customer can see the whole reel.
The Now Book Store also sells the films,
with topics just as diverse as the magazines.
The films can be purchased for $20 or rented
daily for $5, with a $20 deposit.
Crawford said a Chapel Hill policeman
came into the store Wednesday, looked at a
film and the literature, and told him that the
only potential problem might be some of the
objects in the display case.,
Blake said he did not know if prohibiting
display of any of the devices was necessary.
"The majority of the stuff in here is the
same thing that local courts have faced
before," Blake said, "and they couldn't do
anything about it then."
John Carmody, owner of Clarence's Bar
and Grill, said he had no complaints about
the book store. "It's fine for them to be our
neighbor," Carmody said. "A building was
rented and they have a permit."
Ernest Gray of the Ernest Gray Insurance
Agency Inc., also a neighbor of the book
store, said he felt a Chapel Hill market did
exist for the porno material. "Any place that
holds the world streaking record should
definitely have a market for this stuff," Gray
"The store pays rent, lights and taxes,"
Gray said. "1 have no objection to the store
- " - J . w.w
United Press International
WASHINGTON, N.C SupcriorCourt
Judge Elbert Peale Thursday said he would
rule today on motions to free Joan Little, 25,
on bail pending her trial on charges of
murdering a Beaufort County jailer.
Jerry Paul, an attorney for Little,
presented a certificate of deposit for
Shetley: late profs
raise book prices
by Vernon Loeb
"If faculty members could get their textbook lists in on time, it would mean a savings of
$75,000 to $80,000 each year for students," Thomas Shetley, Student Stores general
manager, said Wednesday. .
"I'll deny until I'm blue in the face that we're overcharging in the textbook department,"
Students, however, continue to feel they are getting "ripped-ofF by the Student Stores. A
Student Consumer Action Union (SCAU) survey taken last spring showed 87 percent of the
students polled felt Student Store prices were either "high" or "too high."
But a SCAU pricing survey last semester showed the entire store compared favorably with
many local merchants.
"A general cynicism runs through this country, and I think it's deserved," Shetley said.
"But sometimes somebody like me gets caught in it unfairly."
Students are especially cynical in their view of the textbook department, Shetley said. He
thinks many students really do get a bad deal buying and selling textbooks and that because
they often receive, for example, only $4 for a $15 textbook, they think the Student Stores is
Receiving only $4 for a $ 15 book results from one of two things, Shetley said. "Either the
book is no longer being used for a course, or a faculty member was late in sending in a book
The 1975 spring semester book orders were due from faculty members on Oct. 15, 1974.
One zoology professor turned in her list on Jan. 6, 1975, requesting 450 copies of a text which
retailed at $15.25, Shetley said. The used price of the book was $11.
-The Student Store bought copies of that-book last fail from students at $4 per copy.
intending to sell them to a used book dealer, he said.
"Had we known we were going to use this book we would have paid $7.50 to students
selling it last fall. Had we been notified, we could have gotten out into the market and
supplied a used book for each student in the course," he said.
As a consequence, most students taking the course this semester had to purchase a new
book, paying an extra $5.25, while those students who took the course last semester lost $3.50
in trade-ins. .
"And this is not a unique case," Shetley said. "It happens all the time."
Because the Intimate Bookshop receives its book lists from the Student Store, students
purchasing books there also lose money when faculty members turn in late book lists,
Barbara Brown, an Intimate employee, said. v
"We charge a lower price for used books than the Student Store, but our new book prices
are the same," she said. , -
Shetley wrote in a recent letter to faculty members that if book lists are received on time,
"we will be able to provide good textbook selection at the lowest expense to the student."
Candidates' back on
by Art Eisenstadt
Two students who have decided to run as
co-candidates for a seat on the Campus
Governing Council (CGC) will have their
names on the ballot for the Feb. 26 general
Rick Bryant, chairman of the Elections
Board, announced Thursday that George
Bacso and Brad Lamb can run as CGC co
candidates from the James Dormitory
District (On-Campus IV). They had been
removed from the ballot Tuesday.
The decision is the latest development in a
dispute over whether CGC candidates can
serve as co-representatives.
CGC Rep. Carl Fox has indicated he will
file suit with the Student Supreme Court to
taff photo by CfwriM Hartfy
Franklin St.'s new store
as long as it is not open to minors."
"We aren't forcing people to buy our
stuff," Moore said. "We just want to attract
the people who are interested in what we sell
w 1 1 11
$100,000 from the Southern Poverty Group,
Inc., of Atlanta to the court Thursday.
The Rev. Ralph David Abernathy,
president of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference (SCLC), plans to
meet with Little today at Raleigh and has
scheduled speeches in her behalf Thursday
night at Fayetteville and tonight at Raleigh.
. Abernathy told newsmen Thursday at
prevent Bacso and Lamb from being seated
should they win.
One other candidate, Mike Dixon, is
running against Bacso and Lamb.
Fox says his objections are based on a
clause in the Student Government
Constitution that says the CGC "shall be
composed of 20 elected councilors," and on a
line in the election laws which reads, "Each
district shall elect one representative."
"1 think Rick overstepped his bounds,"
Fox said. "He is knowledgeable that the
constitution said this. The only reason I
haven't filed to stop it yet is that it would
louse up the entire election."
Final Exam Scheduile
Quizzes are not to be given this semester on or
after Friday, Apr. 18.
All 11 :00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 8:00 A.M. Classes on TTh, Phil 21
All 9:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 3:30 P.M. Classes on TTh.
Poli 41. sec. A-1 & B-2
All 9:30 A.M. Classes on TTh
All Fren, Germ. Span, Russ & Port 1 , 2, 3. &4
All 1 1 :00 A.M. Classes on TTh
All 5:00 P.M. Classes on TTh,
Busi 71 . 72. 73. 1 50. & 1 70
All 10:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 2:00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 2:00 P.M. Classes on TTh
All 3:00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 8:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 12:30 P.M. Classes on TTh
All 12:00 Noon Classes on MWF
All 1 :00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 4:00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 6:00 P.M. Classes on MWF.
Econ 61. sec. 1 & 2 and ail classes not
otherwise provided for in this schedule
Foundsd Februsry 23, 1CC3
0 A ATi
Raleigh-Durham Airport that the charges
against Little were "utterly ridiculous."
Little is charged with murder in the Aug.
27, 1974, stabbing death of jailer Clarence G.
Alligood, 62, at the Beaufort County Jail.
She was in jail at the time pending appeal of a
breaking and entering conviction, and
" Alligood was found dead in her cell.
Little escaped, but later surrendered to
authorities and is now being held at the State
Women's Prison in Raleigh pending an April
15 trial on the murder charge.
Bond has been set at $100,000 on the
murder charge. The $100,000 was raised in a
national fund drive by various civil rights
Paul and others have contended that Little
acted in self-defense if she killed Alligood,
defending herself from a sexual attack.
Alligood's body was unclothed from the
waist down when discovered in her cell.
Golden Frinks, North Carolina SCLC
field secretary, who arranged for Little to
give herself up, is now serving a six-month
sentence for blocking traffic during an
Edenton civil rights demonstration and says
he is on a hunger strike to protest the charges
"The evidence clearly points out that MisS
Little was merely trying to defend herself,"
"Anything other than letting her go free
would be less than the dignity and justice
North Carolina deserves," he said.
He said, however, that he was worried
about her chances for acquittal because,
"North Carolina is a racist state,
"If we are not careful in this section of the
state (eastern North Carolina), if we sleep at
all, Joan Little will not be acquitted," he
Student Body President Marcus Williams
also opposes the idea of co-representatives,
but he said he will not interfere with the
"The reason I didn't object is that Ricky
Bryant originally gave them permission."
However, he left open the possibility of
supporting Fox's suit, if Fox decides to file
"Ben (Steelman, CGC Rules Committee
chairman) told me it was O.K.," Bryant said.
If elected, "they're going to have one vote (on
Mon. Apr. 28 8:30 A.M.
Mon. Apr. 28 2:00 P.M.
Tues. Apr. 29 8:30 A.M.
Tues. Apr. 29 2:00 P.M.
Wed. Apr. 30 8:30 A.M.
Wed. Apr. 30 2:00 P.M.
Thur. May 1
Thur. May 1
Fri. May 2 8:30 A.M.
Fri. May 2 2:00 P.M.
Sat. May 3
Sat. May 3
Mon. May 5
Mon. May 5
Tues. May 8
Tues. May 6
2 .00 P.M.
Wed. May 7
Wed. May 7