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Local opponents of 1-40 link
to hold forum tonight at 7:30
A forum intended to present local
opposition to 1-40 and the state Department
of Transportation's defense of the proposed
link in Orange County will be held at 7:30
tonight in 100 Hamilton Hall.
" The more people who are there, the more
impact the forum will have," said Mark
Payne, executive assistant to the student
body president, who organized the forum.
Payne said Orange County opponents of
1-40 want more discussion before the case is
closed. He said the forum is meant to
investigate further the implications of this
section of 1-40 if it is built across Durham
Road at the Country Squire Restaurant and
run by Duke Forest to connect with 1-85 near
Billy Rose and Ted Waters of the N.C.
Department of Transportation will explain
their recommendation made to the N.C.
Board of Transportation Sept. 9. 1977.
B. B. Olive, coordinator of the opposition,
will discuss alternatives to 1-40 in Orange
County. Joseph Straley, UNC physics
professor, and Robert Bonar, chairperson of
the Orange County Planning Board, are
among six speakers scheduled to discuss
land use. water and energy considerations.
"We're appealing to a concern people have
for the Chapel Hillcommunity."said Payne,
urging student participation in the forum.
"Students may not be here when and if the
decision takes effect, but 1 hope they will be
far-sighted enough to show concern for
Chapel Hill 20 years down the road," he
- BETSY FLAGLER
: (I It,. Utr --issrrjv&l
Tuesday, October 25, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
New library won't remedy system
Tonight and Wednesday
405 W. Rosemary St.
eat in or take out
OPEN: 7:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.-12 midnight
Fri. & Sat.
405 W. Rosemary St.
next to Cat's Cradle
The addition to Wilson Library's stacks has helped
alleviate overcrowding in UNC's libraries, but neither
the addition nor the $22.6-million proposed library to
be constructed in the Union parking lot will remedy
problems entirely. Staff photo by Joseph Thomas.
By EDDIE MARKS
Even a new $22.6 million. 438,000-square-foot
library to be constructed in the Union parking lot will
not bring the UNC libraries up to par with other
institutions. University L ibrarian James Govan says.
The UNC libraries, once ranked near the top in the
South, dropped from third in regional expenditures for
books in 1964 to seventh in 1976.
In national rankings, UNC library acquisitions
dropped from 20th in 1964 to 28th in 1976. In terms of
library expenditures, UNC dropped from 25th
nationally in 1964 to 30th in 1976.
Increased financial support to purchase research
materials is necessary to improve these rankings,
"The Board of Governors has upgraded the system
during the past lour or five years," Goven says, "and we
have been getting increased support from private funds
and gifts. But ultimately, the system must depend on
the state legislature."
But Govan says he hopes the new central library w ill
improve the University's standing by providing space
lor the library collections to expand.
"The special collections have always been cramped
for space." Govan says. W hen the new library is
completed, it will house most of the main library
functions, he says. Space then will be available in
Wilson Library lor the expansion of the manuscript
department, the Rare Book Room, the Southern
Historical Collection and the North Carolina
"These collections contain the special research
materials which attract outside scholars," Govan says.
Construction for the new library is scheduled to
begin in spring 1979 and end in spring 1982. I he
facility will provide space for 1.5 million volumes.
Govan says this will allow the entire University
collection to expand to 4.8 million volumes over the
next 20 years.
The new library also will provide more modem
equipment for the library staff, thus making it easier to
catalog and trace books. Govan savs.
Joint committee agrees on energy efficiency rules
WASHINGTON (UPI) - A House
Senate conference committee agreed
Monday on compromise legislation
requiring efficiency standards for 13 home
appliances and providing almost $1.3 billion
to weather-proof schools, hospitals and
homes of the poor.
In moves designed to give unprecedented
teeth to appliance standards, conference
members decided the government must
replace its present efficiency targets with
mandatory enefgy use ceilings within 30
months of passage of the new energy law.
Tonight, Wednesday and Thursday
2 for 1 Pizza Special!
Bring this coupon in and enjoy Two delicious Pizzas
for the price of just One
Auggies brought the taste to beef. . .
And now they bring it to pizza!
Coupon good between 7 and 10 p.m.
(Now open Sunday 5 until 9 p.m.)
1010 Hamilton Road
Down the hill from Carmichael Auditorium
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2605 Chapel Hill Boulevard
Durham, North Carolina
Store Hours: 12-9 Mon. thru Fri., 10-6 Sat., Closed Sunday
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They also tentatively agreed to let citizens
sue appliance makers who violate the
standards or the federal government if it fails
to enforce them.
The standards would apply to new
refrigerators, freezers, dishwashers, clothes
washers, clothes dryers, water heaters, room
air conditioners, space heaters, television
sets, kitchen ranges, humidifiers or
dchumidifiers, central air conditioning units
and home furnaces.
It was the most productive day yet in the
committee's efforts to put together an energy
plan acceptable to President Carter and both
houses of Congress.
Besides the appliance efficiency standards,
the panel approved two major conservation
One is a $900-million plan designed to
help states protect schools and hospitals
SR-51 II 49.95
All WU SUBJECT TO AMIlMllirr
r nisTonritt aw r, mis t. mi co
cvsmm Aim r, m. siw (hicks tt o.
co o. iJ c o o nr
Survtyori Supply Company
r. o. wx pop iim w.
m. NORTH CAROLINA
mil t t w m
against cold and heat. It would provide
states money under a formula taking into
account population, climate, fuel supply and
The other program would set up $3S5
million in grants that could give each poor
family up to $800 through 1980 to insulate
and weatherstrip homes.
Homeowners would be eligible for the
program if their incomes exceeded the
poverty income level now $5,850 a year
by no more than 25 percent.
Panama not satisfied?
PANAMA CITY, Panama (UPI) - 1 he
closer than expected 2-to-l national vote in
lav or of the new Panama Canal treaties is a
signal to the U.S. Senate that Panama is not
completely satisfied with terms of the
agreements, a government negotiator said
"A massive vote in favor wasn't expected
because we're paying a price for the treaties."
negotiator Carlos Lopez Guevara said.
Africans request boycott
UNITLD NATIONS (UPI) African
delegations, angered by a crackdown on
dissent in South Africa, Monday demanded
the U. N. Security Council impose a
comprehensive arms and economic boycott
against the white-ruled nation.
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Abraham
Ribicolf. D-C onn., with the backing ol (he
Air Line Pilots Association. Monday
proposed legislation for a boycott of air
service to any country the president finds to
be aiding and abetting terrorist hijackings.
I 1 BILL THORPE
l. s 1 Chapel Hill Alderman
v V X 3
' tw)v that students should actively pai ficp.ife in town government
I" fe J" v v v : IttlQcted, I will encourage student involvement hy f'ruf.ifinq !tmos
OHnMM SnScT 1 If I V trm "
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