4 Tht Dtlty Ttr Heel Friday. April 22. 1977
Med students pushed a
guerney through the Pit
Medicine Show, a full-scale
musical starring med
students, secretaries and
other hospital employees.
The show will run tonight at 8
in Memorial Hall. Tickets are
$1 at the Union Desk and
$1.25 at the door, staff photo
by Rouse Wilson.
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M ost dorm itory rents .won't rise
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Rona Barrett, ABC-TV
starring Robert Shaw,
"Bruce Dern, Marthe Keller ..
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X f - I TILL
TK'fn-rF I see
(gltjiOrn MTTTteM J HifEI
;;m t isJi J .jy il MOVIE!
Franklin Street K SS
I 1 phone 942-3061
HELD I SZlN There's
OVERi fNL ZZA m Nothing
3o rJmrF9 0"ALO SUTIIERLA JD Yu
7:00 ptWfr ROBERT DU1LL I ?
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Mile of Pennies
Zeta Beta Tau (ZBT) fraternity is
sponsoring its seventh-annual "Mile of
Pennies" from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday on
The goal this year is two miles of pennies,
or $ 1,700, laid three deep from Silent Sam to
University Square, according to Buz Aaron,
assistant director of the program. He
emphasized that donations will be taken and
exchanged for pennies. ZBT collected $1,400
with the project last year.
Money raised through the event will be
turned over to the Alpha Phi Omega
Campus Chest for donations to the public
library, cancer society and other local
The honorary chairperson this year is
Tom LaGarde. Festivities include speakers,
music and balloons.
By AMY McRARY
Room rent for all but two dorms on the UNC campus will
remain the same next year, Housing Director James D.
Condie said yesterday.
The only rent increase for University-maintained residence
halls will be for Manly and Mangum, two Upper Quad men's
dorms. Rent for these two dormitories will be raised from
$250 to $265 a semester.
The $15.00 increase is due to a classification change by the
University Department of Housing, Condie said. Manly and
Mangum have been moved from a Group I classification into
the Group II category.
Dorms in the Group II category have more space available
for student use outside of the students' own rooms. Manly and
Mangum have had this extra room in the past but have not
been paying for it, according to Condie.
Raising the rent for these two dorms will place them in the
same rent bracket as Avery, Connor, Parker, Teague,
Whitehead, Winston and the South Campus high-rise dorms.
Room rents will remain stable because the Department of
Housing will try to keep a high number of students in the
residence halls, Condie said,
"I think we can manage the budget by maintaining a high
occupancy level," Condie said.
From the 1971 fall semester until the 1976 fall term, room
rent for an average double-occupancy University-maintained
dorm rose from $312 to $530 per year, or approximately 70
As the rents increased, so did the number of renovations
and repairs for the residence halls. However, the Department
of Housing will not cut back on any renovations planned for
"There will be no decrease in services; we will have the same
renovation program," Condie said.
If room rents were based totally on the cost of renovations
and repairs the dorms received, they would fluctuate
drastically from year to year, Allen Ward, assistant to the
housing director for business affairs, said.
"We try to average the rent out over time," Ward said. "It
just happened this year we don't have to have an increase."
The fact that students have kept damages to the dorms at a
minimum and have been trying to conserve energy is also a
factor in the stable rent for the upcoming year, Condie said.
Size of refrigerators
to be limited in dorms
Refrigerators larger than six cubic feet will be prohibited
beginning in the 1978 fall semester, according to the University
Department of Housing.
The size limit will not be effective until two years from now so that
students can prepare for the change, said Russell Perry, assistant
director for operations. The size will be limited because of the
predominance in many dorms of refrigerators that waste energy.
"These old, large refrigerators are not very effective as far as energy
is concerned," Perry said. "They leak cold air, and so run all the
time." Students sell them to each other, and so the refrigerators just
remain in the dorms." ., T
"We have been planning this change for years, said James D.
Condie, director of University housing. Limiting refrigerator size will
help conserve energy, he said.
"Smaller refrigerators will also help storage problems during the
summer and will decrease building damage when students move,"
Continued from page 1 .
more natural gas and alternate sources of hydrocarbons."
Orr praised the President for his soiar-energy proposals. "I think
the solar era is here," he said. "Tax rebates will make solar-energy
costs competitive with all other available forms of energy."
Orr said he feels the energy policy will not meet severe opposition
from the American public. "1 think that public reaction to this will be
good because in terms of the amount of energy available, Carter is
right. An increasing number of people are aware of this. The
American people recognize that we've got a crisis coming, and that if
we act now we can avoid it.
"This country has not had a sense of national purpose in a long
time. I think this proposal will give us one."
"The question is whether this sense of purpose can be translated
into congressional support," Richardson said.
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LONG LIVE ADVENTURE!
fcwfcirJclm Huston ariQadys Hi
MKsc tab fare tat ,
THOSE RARE DELIGHTS
you'll want to see again and
again and again."
Judith Crist, Saturday Review
'"Cousin Cousine' is a marvelous film.
It will elate you and make you
feel exuberant with happiness
"The most happy, healthy
sensuality I have seen on film."
John Simon, New York Mag.
(A frank, direct, lyrically comic, thoroughly
healthy approach to love."
Vincent Canby, New York Times
'Cousin Cousine' is a marvelously
earnest and funny film.
Penelope Gilliatt, New Yorker Magazine
HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN.
Bernard Drew, Gannett Newspapers
"'Cousin Cousine1 is
fetchingly loony and great fun."
Janet Maslin, Newsweek
"MY MOVIE OF THE YEAR"
Michael Korda, Glamour
ALBERT SCHWARTZ IMRE J ROSENTHAL
STARRING F'LM BY JEAN CHARLES TACCHELLA
MARIE-CHRISTINE BARRAULT VICTOR LANOUX MARIE FRANCE PlSlER GUY MARCHAND
Gaumont-Films Pomereu Northal Film Dist Ltd
rrrpjl , , u , iiii.i i, n,n, , '
INCNB PLA. ROSEMARY
E'.'.'.V.V. . .Tt tm'-'y
2:58 5:02 7:06 9:10
BC Tickets Accepted
ABC Tickets Accepted
DOUBLE DISNEY FUN!
1 I ISJ "
Continued from page 1.
"The University of North Carolina has
stood for sound learning, it has stood for
intellectual honesty and scholarship. It's
tried to teach its students to be intellectually
honest. It has disseminated light, and even
greater than that, it's always proclaimed
The protesters kept chanting for ERA.
Ervin kept telling stories.
When ERA was debated in the North
Carolina Senate in February, Coates spoke
i in support of it while Ervin spoke against it.
" trWwmimitiiwiBiw CMMtny
BEST FILM EDITING
"Best Supporting Actress"
Prepare yourself for a perfectly
outrageous motion picture.
FATE WILLIAM PETE ROSEXT
DUKAWAY KOLCEN FINCH OUVAU
Ervin warned that if ERA became part of the
Constitution, "It will stay there until the last
notes of Gabriel's trumpet have trembled
into silence." Coates said Thursday night, "I
doubt that the North Carolina legislature
will have passed it by then if the ghost of Sam
Ervin is still around."
While in the Senate, Ervin said, "I used to
get a lot of letters from men who said 'You're
on the wrong side of this, ihey said, They
tell me that if this ERA passes I can sue my
wife for alimony. I saw those boys out there
carrying placads, and I think they've heard
that," Ervin said.
George B. Autry, a former member of
Ervin's staff as chief council of the Senate
subcommittee on Constitutional Rights,
also spoke at the assembly. "On behalf of
Sen. Ervin's former staff, I'd like to say that
despite his retirement, freedom of speech
and freedom of assembly are still around,
Outside, Betty Ausherman, chairperson of
AWS and one of the organizers of the
protest, said someone threw a water balloon
at the protesters as they marched.
Ausherman said Dean of Student Affairs
Donald Boulton tried to arrange with Di-Phi
members to allow protesters to stand silently
with their placards inside. But Roger
Kirkman, former Di-Phi president, would
"It was by invitation only, and it (his
decision) didn't have anything to do with
them (the protesters)," Kirkman said.
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