Tuesday. October 4, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
Canine health hazard?
Dogs frequent sight at UNC
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This dog, one of many on campus, is playing Frisbee with her master. Many of the
other canines, however, freely roam around campus and through buildings
possibly creating health hazards. Staff photos by Fred Barbour.
Telephone photocopy service begins
In an effort to save its users time, the
Health Sciences Library has begun a
telephone photocopy service.
Cost will be 10 cents per page, plus a 50
cent service charge for each article
To use the service, call the library at 966
2111 and request photocopy services. The
telephone photocopy service will be
available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
Copies may be picked up at the circulation
desk any time the library is open.
Due to copyright laws, the library will
photocopy only one article per journal issue
or a small part of other works. Only five
requests will be copied at a time.
Photocopy charges may be billed to a
University or hospital-account number.
Cash will also be accepted. If a user plans to
bill the charge to a hospital-account number,
a requisition must be on file in the library.
Account numbers will be billed monthly,
with a minimum of a $2 charge. Persons
paying with cash should pay when they pick
up the copied articles.
By LOt HARNED
Staff W riter
Jim Oliver worries about them, it's his job.
Howard Henry likes to play the situation by
ear. Emma Moses says they're a health
hazard. And an old axiom says they're man's
But while UNC acquires many canine
acquaintances, city dogs present more
problems than campus dogs.
A Chapel Hill ordinance says dogs in the
centra! business district must wear a leash,
and those outside of the district must be
under voice control.
Jim Oliver, a Chapel Hill animal control
officer, says out of 431 dogs picked up from
January through August this year, only 10
were campus dogs. Only six of those dogs
were picked up by the Animal Control
Center in answer to complaints.
Oliver says some dogs picked up several
times were tagged. A tagged dog is licensed
by the city and has a legal owner. The owner
is fined from $15 to $25 for breaking the city
"The one that hangs around the law school
was tagged." Oliver says.
Most students are not bothered by dogs.
"I've seen dogs running up and down the
lanes in the Student Union bowling alley,"
says George Shadroui, a member of the
UNC bowling team. "That was last year. I
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Compacts and portables, we regret,
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haven't seen any this year. They were having
a good old time."
The Union, in fact, has no rule against
dogs in the building. "The only thing that
applies is the state restaurant legislation."
Carolina Union Director Howard Henry
says. The legislation prohibits animals in
Henry says the Union staff makes no rules
unless it is forced to.
Nevertheless, Henry says that during the
past few years dogs soiled Union floors and
"With as many people using this building,
you have to expect this sort of thing." Henry
He says the Union cooperates with
Servomation in matters concerning the
Union snack bar, since the Servomation unit
is housed in the Union.
Emma Moses, a Union snack bar
employee, says the dogs are a nuisance and a
"The health people would definitely close
this place down if they saw dogs in here,"
"Every day these students bring them in
here when they're not supposed to." Moses
says. "They throw food on the floor for the
dogs and we have to clean it up. I'm tired ol
Harry Coughenour, manager of Chase
Cafeteria, says, "The only dogs that should
be in the Union are seeing-eye dogs.
"If a dog comes in. the manager of that
Servomation unit will send it out," he says.
Coughenour says Servomation had
automatic Union doors changed to swinging
doors about two years ago to help keep dogs
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Red army extremists free hostages,
finally ending 6-day, $6 -million saga
THE Daily Crossword
by Sidney L. Robbins
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20 Prepare for
21 King of the
22 Was sick
23 Kind of
32 Actor Ray
34 Next to
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40 Soul: Fr.
43 Revelations j;
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56 Movies then .
60 Cafe au -
61 Poetry muse
62 "-for All
63 Work: Sp.
65 Race dis
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7 "Gift of
11 After hang
19 Most intel
ligent 23 Frenzied
26 - Hari
31 Vote into
39 Not brand
new 44 Beard of .
49 French town
of WW II
50 Moby Dick's
53 Half: pref.
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Today . . .
Daily Tar Heel
By I nitcd Press International
ALGIERS, Algeria -- Eleven Japanese
Red Army extremists ended a six-day. 6.000
mile, $6-million saga Monday by freeing the
last 19 hostages aboard a Japan Air l ines
DC-8 and turning themselves over to
Algerian police whisked the extremists
away in three gleaming black limousines.
Though the hijackers had threatened
wholesale slaughter, the drama of tortuous
negotiations and cumbersome exchanges ot
Red Army prisoners and passenger hostages
ended without a drop of blood being spilled.
Gas filibuster ends
WASHINGTON - The Senate
leadership crushed a two-week filibuster on
natural gas pricing Monday with a series of
history-making rulings, and Sen. Henry
Jackson immediately proposed eliminating
controls on some natural gas 10 years from
Filibuster leaders James Abourek. D
S.D.. and Howard Metenbaum, D-Ohio,
conceded defeat three hours after the new
rules took effect, blaming their setback on
the White ffouse.
"We have given it the best try we could
have and we will call off the filibuster
effective immediately," Metzenbaum said.
Under Jackson's plan, the federal
government would eliminate controls on
new natural gas entirely as of Jan. I, 1987.
Jackson said Energy Secreatry James
Schlesinger "did not object" to the proposal.
Agreement stuns Israel
Israel was described Monday as stunned
and angry at publication of a joint U.S.
Soviet note on resumption of the Middle
Fast peace conference in Geneva, but an
authoritative Israeli source in New York'said
the conference could resume this year with
Palestinians entering by the back door.
Israel remained firm that it would never
deal with the Palestinian liberation
Organization as such, but the source said it
would be possible for Palestinians to sit in on
the conference as members of the Jordanian
delegation even if their loyalties lie with the
"We are not going to check their
credentials at the door," the source said.
"Their sympathies might be with the PLO.
they might have some affiliation with the
PLO and they might even be in the pay of the
PLO, but iftheyenterthe Geneva conference
as members of the Jordanian delegation we
will accept them."
Israeli foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
was quoted in Tel Aviv Monday as saying
the Carter administration's policy shift in
favor of the Palestinians posed "a great
danger" to the existence of Israel, and all
indications were that his meeting
Wednesday with President Carter would
amount to a showdown in U.S. -Israeli
The new crisis in U.S. -Israeli relations
arose from a joint U.S. -Soviet statement
Saturday by Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko which said a new Middle East
peace conference should insure "the
legitimate rights of the Palestinian people"
and establish "peaceful relations" in the
The statement did not mention the PLO
by name but in it the United States accepted
for the first time the idea of "Palestinian
rights." Previously Israelis and Americans
have refused to accept the concept that the
Palestinians had "rights" although the
United States has said the interests of the 3
million Palestinian refugees must be taken
Jury convicts Duncan
WINSTON-SALEM - A Federal Court
jury Monday convicted former
Northwestern Bank Board Chairperson
Edwin Duncan Jr. of bugging Internal
Revenue Service agents auditing the bank
six years ago.
The jury also found Duncan guilty of
using the' information obtained by the
bugging system for his own purposes.
NEW DELHI. India -- Former Prime
Minister Indira Gandhi was arrested
Monday on charges of corruption during her
unsuccessful re-election campaign this year.
She said the arrest was politically motivated
and refused to post bail.
Gandhi, 59, was arrested at her home
without a warrant. She was driven to a police
guest home where she will be kept until her
appearance before a magistrate Tuesday.
Income beats Inflation
WAS1NGTON Americans' income
grew faster than inflation last year for the
first time since 1973 and almost 18 percent of
all families made $25,000 or more, the
government said Monday.
' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES d
fitted polished cleaned
John C. Southern, Optician
121 E. Franklin St.
Ntjct to the Vafelty Thaatr
UNC operations budget released
Buy one Auggie
Get one Free!
OUR AUGGIE IS MADE OF DELICIOUS CHOPPED SIRLOIN OF BEEF.
TOPPINGS OR SAUCES EXTRA. THIS OFFER GOOD
5 P.M. UNTIL 10 P.M. TONIGHT ONLY!
The 1977-78 University operations
budget has been released, with the
General Assembly approving
$90,221,938, less estimated receipts, in
The budget provides funds for three
divisions: academic affairs, health
affairs and Area Health Education
Academic affairs, which includes all
the schools other than those under
health affairs, was allocated
$45,785,366, less receipts. This figure
includes $26,601,430 for regular-term
instruction, as well as $9,244,880 for
physical plant operations (maintenance,
grounds keepers and so on) and
$6,168,758 for general institutional
Also included in this division are
libraries, which received $4,739,318;
general academic support, which got
' $3,889,885; and organized research,
which was allocated $2,289,795.
Other areas that received money were
student financial aid, $157,086 and
educational television (WUNC TV)
Health affairs, including the schools
of dentistry, medicine, nursing,
pharmacy and public health, received
$30,959,707, less estimated receipts.
Regular-term instruction and physical
plant operations were the major
expenditures, receiving $27,897,3 18 and
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