Thursday. August 25, 1977 The Daily Tir Heal A17
Where am I?
up from 34.3 per cent in 1474.
Carlton said lie believes the crackdown
has been a success so far. but wouldn't say if
it has been as effective as he had hoped.
"I've avoided slating statistical goals."
Carlton said. "1 hat's a good w.t to get
Many troopers have issued warnings
instead of speeding tickets. McKinnev said
"A warning is issued when the case is a
borderline situation." McKinnev saul "II
thete is a clear-cut violation of the law. the
trooper w ill issue a citation."
Warnings are given when the question
arises as to whether the trooper has a case
against the motorists." McKinnev said.
"Discretion is the name of the game." he
Curlton said the patrol is enforcing the 55
mph limit on most highways in the state,
including interstates. state highways and
heavily-traveled primary roads.
"We haven't tried to emphasize it any
more on one kind of raod than another,"
I he secretary acknowledged that some
gray areas exist within the law, such as
truckers blocking both lanes of an interstate
highway hut moving at 55 mph or if a
motorist' speedometer it not tuned the same
way as a trooper's.
A spokesperson said the governor has
received several dozen letters and telephone
calls about the crackdown.
"It's been running about 50-50 in favor of
it." press aide Gary Pearce said.
Continued from page 1 1
years earlier, the average speed was 56.3
Excessive speed was involved in 36 per
cent of all traffic deaths in the state last year.
By JACI HUGHES
Moving into the mainstream of campus
life could be a problem for the
approximately 900 transfer students here
this fall, so the Transfer Orientation
Commission works to ease the adjustment.
"We provide some social orientation,"
said Joe Albright, co-chairperson of the
Transfer Orientation Commission, "but
most of our activities are aimed at making
sure that transfers don't make crucial
mistakes in academics."
Albright said transfer students face
problems that freshmen and upperclassmen
do not experience. Unlike freshmen, for
example, transfer students are not
guaranteed University housing.
"Approximately 700 transfer students live
in apartment complexes," Albright said.
"There are 188 spaces on campus, and 100 in
In response to this problem, the
commission has launched the "Need a
Home" program to help place transfer
students who are unable to find housing.
"We've canvassed Chapel Hill and Durham
to find out what's available," Albright said.
Academically, transfer students also
encounter special problems. "In tour
semesters, they have to meet some General
College requirements as well as complete
courses for their major," said Thomas Mayo,
assistant chairperson of the Transfer
Student Orientation Commission. "The
academic emphasis of , our program is
designed to make them know, and know
early, exactly what is required.
"Our counselors are there to give advice as
well as act as resource people to send them in
the right direction," Albright said. All
counselors underwent an academic training
session to familiarize themselves with
requirements and procedures.
"In the past, before there was an
orientation program for transfers, it often ,
took these students a semester to get straight
academically," Albright said. "This often
caused them to take extra semesters or
Upcoming activities sponsored by the
commission include a flea market Saturday
at the Baptist Student Union. "We're asking
townspeople and students to come and sell
items which could be of use to transfers, such
as appliances," Albright said.
increase of 271
dVeit last year
As classes begin today, regular, on
campus students are expected to
number approximately 19,000, an
increase of 271 over last year's
enrollment of 18,729.
Fifty-three per cent of the freshman
class of 3,050 are women. Junior
transfers will total 900.
All figures are estimates, emphasized
registrar Lillian Lehman. More
accurate figures will be available after
all registration is completed, probably
by the third week of the semester.
Academic affairs enrollment totals
15,915 this year. Of this figure, 12,110
are undergraduates, 3,150 are graduate
student and 655 are attending the
School of Law.
A total of 3,090 are enrolled in the
health affairs division, 1,150 of which
are undergraduates. Graduate students
in health affairs total 1,020, and there
are 920 M.D. or D.D.S. candidates in
the schools of dentistry and medicine.
Evening college enrollment is
expected to be 1,280, plus 250 students
who will probably register in off
campus graduate extension programs
across the state.
The total for these three groups
undergraduates, graduates and evening
college representing a slight increase
over last year's total of 20,293.
Full-time faculty members number
approximately 1,800, a figure which is
about evenly divided between academic and
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dally Monday through Friday during lha regular
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Oltlc are at th Frank Porter Graham Student Union
Building, Unrertty ot North CwoMna, Chapl Mill, N.C.
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Th Dairy Tar Heel reaerve th right to regulate the
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The Dally Tar Heel wHI not consider adhiatnwnt or pay
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unl nolle I given to the lustews Manager within (1)
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Vem Teylor. iuslnaM Manager
Osn CoKiris. '' Mno
SWT KiaitacK, AOverlWnQ Msn.ow
I I II I I I a I I I IS 1 VaflJflllHllftB , I III Ik
page sixthe first amendment june 17, 1977
SURVEY OF FOOD PRICES
Food Item Big A&P BigM winn Park food
Star Harris Teeter Dixie gn Town
Cake M,x 18 5 or .69 .59 .58 69 .59 .58
Duncan Hint . ,
Brownie Mil 23 oi 1.09 1.25 .84 .99 1.19 .94
flour 5 lb 69 .69 .69 .69 .69 .69
Morion Iodized in
Sail 26 oi ..21 2'.S9 .19 2.4S .23 .19
CrUco Oil 24 oi ' 1.09 1.09 1.09 1 09 1.09 1.09 -
QUno"2G4t .5. .49 .45 21.00 . 39 . 39
ba32o. .56 .51 .51 .53 .36 .46
Cheerio. 10 o. .65 .69 .59 .73 .69 .59
Flake. 1 2 oi .49 .49 .47 .53 .49 .47
Special K 1 1 o .83 .89 ' .73 .87 .83 .73
HandiWrap . -
100 sq fi .53 .39 .49 59 .58 .49
15 .95 .93 .89 .99 .99 .89
Pcppcridge Farm .... no
CalT17o 1.49 1.49 1 391 1.S9 1.45 1.29
Brcycrs' Ice Cream-
1211 64 or 2.1V 2.19 2.19 2 19 2.19 1.59
Minute Maid Oranjre
JU,6flor .39 .39 .39 269 .33 399
1 2 tint .69 .75 .77 .79 .73 .71
Sara l.ec Pecan .
Coffee Cake lltsix 1.59 1.35 1.59 1.49 1.49 1.39
Merila Old Fash.
24 ot .31 .52 .51 -52 .53 .49
Roils Old Hearth
24 in .51 .52 .51 .52 .53 .49
Grain 24 or 59 .59 .59 .59 .59 .56
tirade A Inns
Urged." -M 69 49
MaolH (slicks) 1 6 il? .77 .73 .71 .75 .79 .74
Blue Konnct 16.. .67 .63 .49 .61 .69 .62
Clor.ix64oi .39 .53 .53 .59 .59 .53
Tide 49.. 1.39 1.33 1.34 1.45 1.43 1.34
Cheer 49.. 1 45 1.391 1.34 1 45 1.43 1.34
Aja Cleanser 14.. .25 27 .23 .37 .25 .23
Food Town tops survey
See where the bargains are
at Charlotte supermarkets
space only permits us this partial lilting nf our survey results -please contact .
office for your -complete copy of the entire listing
TO I VI S
$70 26 $69.61
172.61 570.44 $63.91
Food Town Prices June 7, 1977
Y ou can use the charts
below to figure where you will M
save the most according to your
grocery needs. The prices are as
of June 7th. Happy shopping!
With such a large percentage
of college students in tharlotte
commuting from home, rooming,
with friends or renting their own
apartments, we thought it
relevant to include a special
survey that would help save you
money. We all know that every
little bit saved "really does count,
and buying groceries is
something most of us do so
frequently that little bits add up
to quite a lot after a short while.
With that in mind, The First
Amendment decided to find out
if it really makes any difference
what supermarket you
patronize. As it turns out, it
does. Y ou can refer to the food
charts on this page to see that
depending on where you shop it ,
is possible to save quite a lot of
As advertised, Food Town
did have the lowest food prices
around. Figuring from our
sample list of 53 different items, u
shopping at Food Town meant a
clear savings of S 8.70 over the f
supermarket surveyed with the I
highest prices around
Winn-Dixie. To give you a better
idea of how this works, Food a
Town had 30 of the lowest J
prices in Giarlotte while I
Winn-Dixie only beat the other
supermarkets six times in price.
Harris-Teeter ;ilso deserves
some recognition of the fact that
they had 26 of the lowest food
prices, although their overall
I'anil ark V Shop (sec chart).
Of course, your total
grocery bill depends on types of i
food you usually purchase. In !
fact, the supermarkets surveyed
had some good prices overall.
For example, a 16 oz. jar of
ixwcll House coffee that sold
for $4.19 at Harris-Teeter went
for only S3..19 ami A&P, a
savings of ,r() cents. Likewise,
you would pay only $1.49 at
Park V Shop for the same 16
oz. package of Oscar Nayer
bacon that would cost you
S 1.99 at Food Town.
So it pays to shop store
specials, when you can.
How they fared!
The Lowest Food Prices
The number beside each store is the number
of times that store had the lowest food
prices, according to the Survey Chart
Big MHarris Teeter
Park n Shop
Hi Hi Dt? ...fK.. Trca fcHs It far leal
FOOD TOWN uses the same pricing structure in ALL
FOOD TOWN locations; therefore, you can be assured
of these savings at the Chapel Hill location in
Eastgate Shopping Center. Q
Mm the to mm toto pnoc
.... afV " r !V a!"""N rl BfM! H
FOOD PLJyGGG TOUti L J UALiMun