North Carolina Newspapers

    C?ui!y rd cool
U .-l partly cloudy
rvcvQi Wednesday. Tho
? tcsfiy b in the mid
COv lew tor.i-M near 40.
Nnr:ero chance of
prcrat'cn.
Sex
Calm down. The Human
Sexuality Information and
Counseling Service deals
with sexual problems daily.
See details on page 4.
i5J
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Tuesday; April 26, 1977, Chapel Hill, North Carolina
VcuNjrit No. S4 Usui No. 133
Please call us: 933-0245
Hunt won't
push veto bill
No legislative support
: Hunt is net going to push
granting the governor veto
ugh the N.C. General
this session, his press
rvcr
V.
wrc:ars G
r rearer said Mnndiv
FciTvT although Hunt stated he
rf cubcmatoml veto power in his
iied not to press
X. - Vf V W. iu4 a
us session.
Vc;o ;ust on"t fly in this
.eg vUTurt." Pcirce said. "Wc started
o:l,-i: :r i and ran ir.to a lot more
rewti-cx than ue thought
Tcarce saui that the succession bill
hi a lot m ore v:rps?n than the veto bill.
Rather than av.e legislative resources
on the veto :vj?. Hunt decided to work
ccu;t on succession.
The succession bill was introduced in
the Senate April 14 and passed last
ocW It introduced in the House
April lQ and ret erred to the committee
on the state's constitution,
ccord:ng to Tearce. Hunt has not
contacted an legislators about
irtrod jc.nc xrto legislation. Rep. Fred
Porc. R'Hcnderson, introduced a
cto h.
House Friday. This
ot initiated bv Gov.
.s
Tea;
cc sa?u.
4 S
r;. ocsnt cam a
lot of
1 C.k. ,
rcarcc sad although Hunt is not
or W;t c actixxh t or eto this session, he
not forget the asue. "Well tr again
o-c da." Pcarce said.
BEVERLY MILLS
-
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Even curing exams, the chandelier and other lights in Wilson the staff will join students in pulling all-nighters. Staff photo by
Liorsry vui! be turned off at 11 p.m. The Undergracjate Bill Russ.
Utrary, however, will observe extended hours; several nights,
More state aid likely to
be given private colleges
Bj ROBERT THOMASON
Stiff Writer
The N. C General Assembly probably
crs.r.1 an increase in state aid to
pnva'.e colleges during the present
session, according to Rep. J. P. H us kins,
D-lrrdeil. trie chairperson of the House
Appropriations Committee.
If the increase is approved, an
aJd;tional $100 in direct aid would be
gixen to students uho enroll in private
school in July. An additional $100 in aid
culd be added in July 1978.
The state now gives $400 for each
student enrolled in one of North
Carolina's 3S private schools. Direct aid
to students accounts for half of the state's
funds, and $200 is given to the school for
financial-aid grants.
"I think the chances of the private
Khcvls getting this aid is very good,"
HusLins said. "We have already
approed such an increase tentatively.
$1.9 million has been budgeted for
this year's increase. Since this year's
increase ill carry over to next year, and
e expect to add an additional $100 aid,
e plan to budget $2.2 million next year."
The North Carolina Association of
Independent Colleges and Universities
(NCAICU) feels an increase in aid to
private schools would give a student more
choice in the school he plans to attend.
"There is a ratio between cost and
iis)i;;
.ssig
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f
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It's hard enough learning to ride a unicycle,
much less trying to throw a Frisbee from one
By BOB BRLECKNER
SufT Writer
The guy on the unicycle eyed the frisbee whirling
towards him through the warm spring air. He spun
around tightly, following the direction of the frisbee,
then stopped quickly and reversed as the spinning disc
came closer. For a split second the rider was motionless
as he reached up and c?.ught the frisbee.
No, this is not at the circus, it's here on the UNC
campus. The guy playing frisbee on his unicycle is
Roger Sharrett, a senior from Charlotte, who has been
riding for 1 1 years.
-It's a very hypnotic-type thing," Sharrett explains.
"It (the unicycle) takes your mind away from other
things and focuses it on yourself so that you can ignore
other people's attitudes and just be yourself.
attendance in schools around the state,"
said James Oliver, research director for
NCAICU. "A large difference exists
between what it costs a student to go to a
state-supported school and a private one.
"The type of funding that the
legislature is now considering will help
the problem of the tuition gap in the
state,' Oliver said.
NCAICU aspires for more than the
prospective $200 increase. The
association has voted that the state
should provide $1,000 in aid to each full
time student enrolled in a privete school.
The state allots $2,000 per student in
state-supported schools.
"Fifty per cent is what the presidents
(of the private schools) felt was needed to
make student choice operative," Oliver
said. We feel that 50 per cent is
reasonable in time.
However, the schools probably will not
get $1,000 per student, Huskins said. "I'm
not sure that $600 to $700 isn't as much as
the private schools will get."
"My committee has already hela
hearings on the $200 increase and has
approved such an increase," Huskins
said. "Although I feel that there is a good
chance that the schools will get the $200
increase, anything could happen when it
comes to actually making the decision."
The state began to give aid to private
schools in 1972 through the Contracts
Program.
ST
i
The idle rich
Inflation continues to rise, taxes are rising and energy is running out, but some
people just aren't affected. Several socially prominent, well-heeled folks gathered
behind Hinton James Dorm Sunday for a croquet tournament. Staff photos by Bill Russ.
Another unicyclist, Pete Manieri, who is a
sophomore from Pennington, N.J., describes riding
the unicycle as a free feeling. Once you get going, it's
as effortless as riding a wave on a surfboard." Manieri
has only been riding since February.
Learning to ride a unicycle is not too difficult if the
beginner has persistence, confidence and
concentration. Sharrett contends that a person can
learn to ride fairly well within a year.
It is possible to ride a unicycle faster and with less
effort than walking. Also, it is very practical since the
rider's hands are not used for balance the legs and
torso control the balance. The rider can carry books or
groceries while riding. Sharrett says it is comfortable to
ride around town or campus.
Sharrett also said he believes that the unicycle is easy
High printing costs hurt UNC publications
By LESLIE SCISM
Staff Writer
High printing costs are strangling many
campus publications, and one solution may
be an increase in student-activities fees,
according vo several editors interviewed
Monday.
The increased printing costs were reflected
in 1977-78 Campus Governing Council
(CGC) requests that were significantly
higher than allocations in 1976-77. But none
of the eight publications received what they
originally requested, although one
publication came within $17.
The publications subsidized by CGC are
The Alchemist, Carolina Quarterly, Cellar
Door, the Yackety Yack, Agora, Black Ink.
SHE and Student Consumer Action Union
(SCAU) booklets, The Daily Tar Heelis not
included in the list because it automatically
receiws 16 per cent of student fees.
The publications received more than
$30,000 of the $170,000 available for
allocation, but the figure was several
thousand dollars less than requested. The
reduced allocations will not cause
publication to stop, six spokespersons said,
but all agreed some solution must be found
for the future.
The solutions offered varied.
A Yackety Yack editor said CGC must set
priorities and stop splitting the money pie
between so many groups. The SCAU
president said organizations may be forced
to cut back on quality or print less. Black Ink
editors said CGC should grant money only
to groups that match allocations with fund
raising. And the Cellar Door editor said an
increase in student-activities fees was the
t.
11
0
Wilson will be same
Undergrad library
to increase hours
By AMY McRARY
Staff Writer
Hours at the Undergraduate Library
will be extended during the exam period
beginning Saturday, but hours at
Wilson Library will remain the same as
always.
Undergradaute Library hours will be
extended to provide 24-hour service
during most of the exam period. Hours
were extended for the first time three
years ago.
"The situation arose a number of
years ago when students requested study
space in the libraries during the exam
period," said Clifton Brock, associate
University librarian for public services.
Because the request was mainly for
space and not for use of library
materials, hours were extended at the
Undergraduate rather than at the
Graduate Library, Brock said.
The Undergraduate Library is more
modern and better spaced for student
soundest and most lasting solution.
MCGC can't whittle away and economize
our budgets," said Cellar Door Editor John
Russell. "Either they give us all of our
request, or they don't give us any.
"We have one cost printing and it's all
or nothing."
Russell said the amount paid in student
fees at present is outdated, because fees have
not been increased since 1957. Fees are $9
SOUTHW PABT OF
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CGC grants Yacht,?
Increase of $2y900
YACKETY YACKJw cjl.
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Of at the Y-Court 9-1, Mon.-Fri. collage by Leslie Scl.m
ummer
dorm application
are now
By AMY McRARY
Staff Writer
Applications for University housing
during the 1977 summer session are now
being accepted. .
Applications may be obtained at the
Department of Housing in Can Building or
by mail. Full payment must accompany the
housing application, which may be returned
by mail or in person.
Cost of all double rooms is $85 per
summer session. Single rooms cost $115 per
to learn how to ride. "If I were to compare it to
anything, it would be to learning how to walk. But as
you progress and withdraw more into yourself it's
more fun like dancing."
Sharrett taught both Pete Manieri and Mike Amaya,
a sophomore from Darien, Conn., how to ride on the
hallway in Graham Dorm.
Basically, the rider leans forward to initiate the
motion and pedals to keep pace with the forward
momentum created. This may sound like a physics
equation, but it means riding forward on a unicycle. To
move backwards, the rider must arch his back and
pedal in reverse. But to do this a rider must have lot of
experience.
Please turn to page 4.
study, Brock said.
He said he knew of no requests to
extend the hours at Wilson during the
exam period itself, although there are
occasional requests to lengthen the
hours during the regular academic year.
Wilson already is open fewer hours
than the Undergraduate Library.
Wilson hours do not extend past 1 1 p.m.
on any day, while the Undergraduate
Library is open until 2 a.m. five days a
week.
Extended hours for Robert B. House
Undergraduate Library will begin
Saturday when the library will remain
open from 8 a.m. until 2 a.m. Beginning
at 10 a.m. Sunday, the library will
provide 24-hour service until 2 a.m.
May 7.
The Undergraduate Library will
reopen at 10 a.m. May 8 and remain
open until 2 a.m. May 10. The schedule
for the remaining days of the exam
period will be from 7:30 a.m. to 2 a.m.
per semester for undergraduate students and
$7 for graduates.
"If the (student fee) income will keep pace
with inflation, then we can keep publishing,"
Russell said.
Cellar Door's budget request was trimmed
from $1,817 to $1,300 by the CGC Finance
Committee, but at the budget meeting April
19, Russell persuaded CGC members to
increase the allocation to $1,800 because the
SCAU
Oth8CAU book to print:
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session
available
session. Students who pay the rent for both
sessions ($170 for a double room and $230
for a single room) will not be charged rent for
the time between sessions if they remain in
their rooms.
Women students may live in either Ruffin
or Aycock, while men will be housed in
Alexander or Grimes during either session.
Everett and Joyner dorms will be coed
residence halls. Craige will house
undergraduate and graduate married
couples. Each member of the married couple
must pay $85, the standard double-room
charge.
There will be two coed dorms, instead of
just one as last year, said Peggy Gibbs,
assistant to the director for housing
contracts. "We added another coed dorm
because of the need expressed for it last
summer session " she said. The coed hall
was the most popular and filled up first last
year."
All residence halls will open at noon May
22 for the first session. Dorms will open for
second session at noon July 4.
If a student decides to apply for a summer
room by mail, he must send the completed
application, with full payment, to the
Cashier's Office in Bynum Hall. The student
will be notified of his room assignment by
mail.
A student applying for a room in person
must take his completed form to the
Cashier's Office. After he pays the room
rent, the Cashier's Office will validate his
application-contract. The student then must
go back to Carr, where he will be assigned a
room.
Any cancellation of a summer room also
must be done by mail or in person, Gibbs
said. A $15 administrative-handling fee will
be charged if a student cancels his contract
before the session begins, she said.
If a student decides he does not want to
live in a residence hall after the summer
school begins, he is liable for the full rent,
Gibbs said. Exceptions to this policy are
withdrawal because of illness or death in the
family.
Summer-storage
policy changed
Beginning this year, dorm residents
returning to the same room may leave
their refrigerators over the summer if
they put a storage tag on them.
Refrigerators without a storage tag
will be removed from the rooms along
with other forgotten items.
Every summer, University housing
staff members go through each
residence hall and remove everything
left behind by the residents. All items are
tagged with the location where they
were found and taken to a storage room
in the basement of Joyner Dorm.
Russ Perry, assistant director of
operations for Univeristy housing, said
the accumulated articles will be kept in
storage for six months to give residents a
chance to claim their property. Any
items left after this time will be given to
Industries for the Blind in Durham or
the PTA Thrift Shop.
magazine could not be published with the
reduced amount.
Russell's appraisal was echoed by Student
Body President Bill Moss.
"Most organizations believe the most
effective thing they do is distribute printed
matter," he said. "If we in Student
Government are to maintain the tame level
Please turn to page 5.
ThurMty. AprH 11, 1(77 Th Ontf Tr MMI 1
Budget resittj
THIS IS HOW STUDENT FEES WILL II I
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
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