Relocation of students
moving at snails pace
All male upperclassmen temporarily housed in dorm study rooms
nave received permanent rooms, but relocation of other students
now living m crowded conditions will take until the first of
Monday' G'bbS' assistant ,0 the direc,or of housing, said
The housing department now is trying to relocate the 66 female
upperclassmen in study rooms and the 95 male freshmen in
Because moving female upperclassmen is going slowly, it will be at
rwi ' eeks before any movin8 0 female freshmen can begin.
Oibbs said. Upperclassmen are moved before freshmen because
students need the study rooms, she said.
niIhL21 ma'C uPPerclassmen housed in study rooms in Old East.
Jld West, Winston, Alexander and thrihghaus were moved last
Of the 95 male freshmen living in triples, 25 have been offered
permanent spaces. Of these, only six men have moved. And many of
the men offered space will reject their first offer, Gibbs said.
The order for relocating students now in temporary triples or study
rooms is based on the date the Department of Housing received their
housing contracts. The person in the room with the latest contract
date of the three will be the student to move.
Any student has the option to turn down within 48 hours the first
space the department offers. A student must accept the second room
The relocating of female upperclassmen is just the reverse of the
situation with male freshmen in triples," Gibbs said. Thirty-two of
the 56 women in study rooms offered permanent rooms have moved.
, ::X"2E, Dorm changes list set by lottery
Tuesday. September 13. 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
v iiw '.: .v UK" nwsv.. iw 1 ,v vi A.
A new procedure has been established by
the UNC Department of Housing for
students wishing to change dormitories.
Residence hall directors began Sunday to
place the names of students w ho wished to
move into their dormitories on a waiting list.
Compiling the waiting list will continue until
At that time, each residence hall will have
a drawing of ihe names to determine each
student's position on the list. This drawing,
not when the student first applied for a room
in the dormitory, will determine who gets
first choice in the residence hall.
"We are starting this procedure to avoid
the problems of the 'first-come, first serve'
lines that would have occurred if we did not
have a drawing for positions on the waiting
list two weeks from now," Peggy Gibbs,
assistant to the director of housing, said
The new procedure also gives students a
chance to live in the residence hall assigned
by the Department of Housing before
S-4 parking lot permits still available
on first-come, first-serve basis at T5
StH photo by Allen Jermgan
Tripling continues to plague 95 male freshmen and 66 female
upperclassmen. All male upperclassmen have now received
permanent rooms from the housing department.
she said, but 10 female upperclassmen have not been offered a new
After the female freshmen in triples are moved into permanent
rooms.' the 30 men and 30 women on the housing department waiting
list will be given rooms. These people, who lived off-campus last year
or are transfers, must accept their first room offer.
- AMY McRARY
Parking permits for the S-4 lots on South
Campus were siill available at the Traffic
Office in the basement of the YMCA
building late Monday afternoon on a first
come, first-serve basis, according to
Administrative Director William Locke.
Some students who applied for parking
permits last summer and were closed out
have contended that they were promised first
chance to purchase any assigned permits
unclaimed by I'hursday. and that their
applications lor permits have since been
thrown away without being processed.
Locke, however, said. "If they had an
application on file, they would have been
taken care of," and that he was not aware of
any students who previously had applied and
not been assigned a permit.
One hundred and eight persons who
applied for permits were closed out before
unclaimed permits went on sale last week.
Permits will remain on sale in the Traffic
Office until the available supply is
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making a decision whether to move, Gibbs
Before this year, a student could get on the
waiting list to change residence halls at
anytime. All he had to do was to write a letter
during the summer to the residence director
asking to be placed on the list.
But by the time the residence directors had
space for the people on their waiting lists,
students decided they liked their assigned
dormitories and did not want to move, Gibbs
Because of the overcrowding in dormitory
rooms this semester, it will be Thanksgiving
before any people on the residence hall
waiting lists are offered rooms, Gibbs said.
As soon as spaces become available in a
residence hall, the director will begin calling
students on the waiting list. If a student does
not want to move when offered a room, his
name is taken off the list and the next person
A large number of rooms w ill be available
between fall and spring semesters, Gibbs
said, because people graduate in December
or decide not to return to school.
- AMY McRARY
Hill Hall concert
Piano and string trios by Beethoven, Brahms
and Dvorak will'be featured tonight as the music
department's Tuesday F veiling Series begins with
an 8 p.m. concert in Hill Hull auditorium. Ihe
concert will feature Fdgar Alden. violin; Alan
Smith, cello; and Diana Smith, piano.
The free, public program will include
Beethoven's "Trio in D Major, Op. 70, No. I." the
so-called "Ghost Frio," named for the eerie sounds
and moods of gloom in the second movement;
Brahms' Irio in C Minor. Op. 181; and Dvorak's
"Dumky" Trio, whose title is based on the word
"dumka." referring to instrumental music with
abrupt shifts between melancholy and
Alden is a professor of music here and teaches,
violin, music history and theory Alan Smith is a
professor of cello here and Diana Smith is on the
piano faculty at Duke.
The Tuesday Fvcning Series will continue
through Dec. 6. All I ucsday Fvcning concerts are
at 8 p.m. There is no admission charge.
Theft finally reported
More than $.11)0 worth of textbooks and
photographic equipment was reported missing
from a Morrison Dormitory study room Monday,
University Police reported
Jon Bjorkman of 45) Morrison told police he
left the missing items in the study room Aug 21.
Reported stolen are 1 3 textbooks, u clock-radio, a
volt meter and a telescopic lens adapter for a
camera. The missing items are valued at S.120.
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