4 The Daily Tar Hr
Foster parents needed in Orange County
The Orange County Department of Social
Services is seeking foster parents to
accommodate a growing number of children
who need an alternative to their present
"We're beginning to have more children
than we have foster homes available,"
Marilyn Tyroler. supervisor of Children's
Services in the department, said Monday.
She emphasized a need for black foster
TyToler said the department is appealing
to graduate students and professors who can
offer children "a physically safe place to live
and a lot of love." She said several UNC
graduate students and professors already arc
Foster parents receive for room and board
and for the child's medical care, and the
children may receive clothing and some
allowance. But foster parents are not paid
for keeping children, Tyroler said.
A foster parent need not be married nor
own a home, Tyroler said, but he must be
between the ages of 21 and 60.
The Department of Social Services selects
the foster parents. "Most people weed
themselves out without our having to do it,"
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Kor more information, prospective foster
parents can call Tyroler in Chapel Hill at
967-8195 or Sarah West in Hillsborough at
732-2141 or 942-7200. A meeting to explain
the program for prospective foster parents
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 14 in the
conference rooms of the Departments of
Social Services in both Chapel Hill and
The department also is asking for
donations of jeans, shirts, socks and
underwear lor a family whose home burned
this weekend. One girl needs clothing, sie 8
to 10, and another needs jeans with a 30-inch
waist and 27-inch length. The mother wears
sie 12 to 13 clothing. Donations can be
made by contacting the Department of
Social Services, which will arrange to pick
up the clothing.
- KEITH HOLLAR
Continued from page V
But another result of the filibuster is
that it monopolizes the floor causing
several important issues to be
postponed. These include:
The new WXYC budget. As long as
the filibuster continues, the veto is still
in effect, and WXYC will receive none
of its appropriation.
Appointments to the student
Supreme Court. The court is not
operating at full strength. The CGC
originally was scheduled to vote on
approving Bill Moss' appointment to
the court, but the filibuster prevented it.
Although the court currently has
enough members to have a quorum, it
will not operate with the five members
provided for in the student constitution
until the filibuster ends and a new justice
can be confirmed.
Student fee increase. The CGC also
was scheduled to vote on a bill that
would set a definite amount for the
proposed student activity-fee increase.
Now the project is delayed.
The council also was scheduled to
hear $1,725 worth of budget requests
from various student organizations.
Chip Cox, chairperson of the Rules
and Judiciary Committee, and CGC
Speaker Gordon Cureton are searching
parliamentary law to see whether the
filibuster can be ended. But the CGC
bylaws include no procedure for cloture,
and Darius Moss conceivably could
continue his filibuster as long as he
But more CGC members will attend
the meeting Tuesday, and if the vote
appears to be in favor of overriding the
presidential veto, Moss may yield the
floor and allow the issue to be voted on.
Until then, the CGC can do nothing.
- HOWARD TROXLER
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By ZAP BR UECKNER and GRANT HAMILL
Met a Zany lately?
Anyone who knows of zany happenings,
unique people or other Publick Knowledge
type material may submit ideas to the
Publick Knowledge box outside the Daily
Tar Heel office in the Carolina Union.
A new-style water closet . . . Does your
bathroom have a telephone in it? The
brothers of Delta Upsilon fraternity have
one in theirs.
Five inconspicuous men walked into the
Union on Tuesday and began moving a
telephone booth used in the DU-sponsored
Beat State stuff ing contest last week. No one
stopped them, no one except DTH reporters
asked them any questions. They took the
booth out the doors near the Union parking
lot and loaded it into their blue VW bus.
"It was lunch," a DU spokesperson said.
"Musta been something in the barbeque.
"It's midterm relief."
They pushed and shoved the booth into
the van, but it still hung three feet out the
"We wanted to put something over our
toilet," the spokesperson said as he and his
brothers zoomed out of the parking lot.
Balancing act . . . Kim Egerton performs
a balancing act almost every week at craft
fairs all over North Carolina.
She's not an acrobat, but a salesperson for
solo boards made by her partner, Mark
A solo board is similar to a plank which
rests on a tin can upon which one can
balance. The "tin can," or roller, is made of
wood and grooved. The board is about nine
inches wide and three feet long, with a
wooden track on the bottom, which fits the
The groove and track allow you to do
tricks on the board, like 360-degree turns,
Egerton said she sold about 30 boards in
September at $20 each. Increased costs will
probably raise the price to $24.95 by
Christmas, she said.
If you groove on balancing acts, a solo
board might be for you.
Sent to congress . . . L. Anne Nunnally
is going to congress this January but she
didn't win an election.
Nunnally has been appointed to the
American Medical Association (AMA)
Council on Medical Education. She will
speak at the council's congress in Chicago.
Nunnally, a third-yer medical student,
also will attend AMA meetings in December
She says her role at these meetings is to
present the student viewpoint.
Athletic facilty completion is delayed
By BRIC E EIXIS
Despite a crushing need for additional
campus recreational facilities, construction
of a $400,000 athletic facility on Fetzer Field
has been delayed.
Completion of the facility, which will
replace the now defunct Tin Can. has been
set back from September to January or
"The steel structure for the building was
not fabricated as specified, so we shipped it
back to the manufacturer and it is being
redone," said Selwyn N. Bryant, UNC
director of engineering and construction in
the Division of Operations and Engineering.
The building should be completed by
January or Fehruary depending on the
weather. Bryant said.
The delay in construction of the facility is
further cramping the already-crowded
conditions which exist in Woollen Gym, said
Carl Blyth, physical education department
"Right now, the situation (in Woollen
Gym) is awful," Blyth said. "We don't have
enough lockers, the lacrosse team is dressing
in corners, students are dressing in halls and
instructors don't have enough places to
The men's and women's fencing teams,
which practiced in the Tin Can last year, now
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Legal Clinic Opening
'The law firm of Winston,
Coleman and Bernholz
announces the opening of a Legal
Clinic at 136 E. Rosemary Street
(NCNB Plaza above Blimpie's),
Chapel Hill, N.C.This Legal Clinic
will provide routine legal services
at reasonable fees.
The Clinic will provide the
Initial Conference $15.00
The Legal Clinic charges $15 00 for an initial
consultation session ol 30 minutes with an attorney.
However, il the initial conference results in the
utilization of one of the following legal services,
there will be no charge for this conference.
Uncontested Divorce $125.00
There is an additional fee of $25.00 when
uncontested custody of children or uncontested
division ol property is involved.
$24 00 court cost & $2 00 service of process fee
Separation Agreement $100.00
(Uncontested with limited assets)
Adoptions (Uncontested) $75.00
$15.00 court cost
Name Change $35.00
$15 00 court cost
Preparation of Deeds and Notes ...$15.00
Business Conference (30 minutes). $15.00
Simple Leases, Rental Agreements and
Bankruptcies (Non-Business) $165.00
$50 00 court costs
Wage Earner Plans Fee Set by Court
Simple Wills $35.00
While these tees will apply in most cases, they may
have to be adjusted to meet the client's individual
Winston. Colemen, and Bernholz
136 E. Rosemary St.
Chape! Hill, N.C.
Mon.-Fri. 9 AM-5 PM, Mon.-Thurs. 7-9 PM
Sat. mornings 9 AM-12 PM
Every Thursday Night
405 W. Rosemary St.
practice in the Great Hall of the Carolina
The 30,000-square-l'oot facility will have a
small structure outside designated for
bathrooms, according to Gordon
Rutherford. UNC director of facilities.
Rutherford said the athletic facility will be
single-spanned instead of having support
posts running through its center as the Tin
Can did. It will contain a track and an open
playing area with a sand-asphalt floor.
Blyth said he is unsure what specific
equipment will be installed in the building.
He does not know, for example, whether it
will contain basketball courts criss-crossing
the playing floor as did the Tin Can.
"We're just trying to get the thing together
right now," he said. "We'll worry about other
details later." The details for later
consideration include a formal name for the
"It will be a multi-purpose facility used for
various activities by physical education
classes, athletic teams and others," Blyth
said. If weather conditions prevent an
athletic team from practicing outside it, it
can use the new facility, he said.
The Tin Can was torn down in June to
provide space for the physical education and
intramural building under construction
beside Woollen Gym.
It housed a small playing floor for various
activities and a one-tenth of a mile wooden
track. The Tin Can was a popular free-play
facility when not occupied by physical
education classes. University athletic teams
or intramural squads.
The new ptiysical education and
intramural building and the new Fetzer Field
facility, which are both under construction,
should alleviate the current problems in
Woollen Gym when they are completed.
FANTASIES MONSTERS NIGHTMARES DAYDREAMS
In a magnificent full
color collection of paint
ings, book-jacket and
record-sleeve illustrations, and etch
ings, one of , the world's most popular
fantasy science "fiction artists offers
notes and commentary on each of his
works. In Mythopoeikon, Patrick Wood-
roffe details the development of his fascina
tion with fantastic art forms and subject
obsessions, and his interest in "fantastic
realism" as he studied artists such as Bosch
and Dali. Mythopoeikon is a brilliant visual
experience that will dazzle the eye and mind
of anyone who sees it.
$9.95 Simon and SchusterA Fireside Book
The Porthole Picks the ACC.
A weekly feature predicting the outcome
of the week's ACC football games.
"We know more about good food
than we do about football!"
Q RESTAURANT )
Clemson over NCSU
Maryland over Duke
Week of Oct. 22
Record last week: 2-2
Record overall: 24-9
Wake Forest over Virginia
UNC over South Carolina
Downtown, up the alley across from NCNB.
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