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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 19S8 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 120
Friday, January 29, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
UNC Mtorary system sunfffeirs loss m tayimig power
By LYNNE McCLINTOCK
UNC's Academic Affairs Library,
Health Sciences Library and Law
Library have experienced a decrease
in buying power that administrators
said cannot be remedied until July
1988 at the earliest.
Joe Hewitt, associate librarian at
Davis Library, said, "We (the aca
demic affairs library) lost approx
imately 34 percent of the buying
power for a combination of reasons."
He cited inflation and the decreas
ing value of the dollar as major
reasons for the loss.
The decrease in the value of the
dollar affects the libraries because 48
percent of the books and journals
up to shock
By JIM SUROWEICKI
GREENSBORO Beauty is in
the eye of the beholder, they say. For
Wake Forest, Thursday night's
sloppy, foul-ridden game must have
been beautiful indeed, as the Deacons
pulled off a stunning upset by
knocking off third-ranked North
The win moved Wake to 7-9, 2
4, while the Tar Heels dropped to 14
3, 3-2 in the ACQ
Keying the Deacon effort was the
3-point shooting of Cal Boyd, who
hit four from 19-9 and finished with
18 points, and David Carlyle, who
poured in 18 in the second half alone,
sparking a Wake Forest comeback
that brought the Deacons back from
a 14-point deficit.
That comeback might never have
taken place if the officials hadn't
intervened. J.R. Reid and Scott
Williams were both casualties of the
foul demon, but Reid's absence was
particularly painful. The 6-9 sopho
more, who finished with 19 points,
fouled out with seven minutes left in
the game, and the complexion of the
contest quickly changed. Wake's zone
became decidedly more active, and
when Williams fouled out at the 2:41
mark, the zone extended to shut
down UNC's outside game.
"At first they really did take away
the inside," UNC guard Jeff Lebo
said. "But they were being conscious
of our perimeter game. With our big
men gone, they could come out and
pressure our perimeter people."
Lebo and Ranzino Smith each hit
3-pointers in the last two minutes, but
down the stretch the two were unable
to get a shot off. Up 81-80 after a
Lebo bomb, the Deacons kicked the
ball in to Sam Ivy, who went up for
a jam and was promptly rejected by
The Tar Heels then had a chance
to win, but were forced to work the
ball around to Pete Chilcutt, who
See WAKE page 7
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
The Carolina Gay and Lesbian
Association (CGLA) will sponsor a
march through campus Saturday to
show student support for funding the
group with student activities fees,
according to group officials.
Mark Donahue, editor of the
CGLA newsletter Lambda, said the
march will start at South Building at
11:30 a.m. and make its way to the
Chapel Hill post office on Franklin
Street by 12:30 p.m.
After the march, several people will
speak at a rally at the post office,
Donahue said. The speakers will
include Bryan Hassel, former student
body president; Kenneth Perry, Black
Student Movement president; and
Joe Herzenberg, Chapel Hill Town
. Donahue said the march is
bought by the Academic Affairs
Libraries come from overseas
The Academic Affairs Library
System includes Davis Library,
Wilson Library, the Undergraduate
Library and other departmental
Raymond Dawson, UNC-system
vice president of academic affairs,
said the budget for all of the libraries
is appropriated by the N.C. General
"There was a request for an
increase based on inflation, and we
were not able to get that funded,"
Dawson said. The request was made
in July 1987, effective for the 1987
88 fiscal budget.
-w-. --X'ft- . 7;( Wit
Englishman in Chapel Hill
Sting entertained the Smith Center crowd Thurs- songs from his solo albums as well as classics
day night in a three-hour performance featuring such as "Roxanne" by the Police.
A plans msiFcIh9 rally
strives for continued funding
intended to show Student Congress
members and voters that students
support the funding of the CGLA.
The issue of CGLA funding has
been extremely controversial for the
past several years.
During budget hearings last spring,
Student Congress voted to allocate
$2,067 from student fees to the CGLA
after a lengthy debate and several
proposed amendments to the group's
The issue recently surfaced again
when two Student Congress members
petitioned to have a referendum
placed on the spring election ballot
to determine whether students sup
The referendum, which will be on
the campus election ballot on Feb.
16, will not bind congress to fund or
defund the group.
But Donahue said it is not fair to
When nothing is
The next proposal will be presented
in July 1988, and the funds would
be operable in October 1988.
Hewitt said the library has had to
cut back on some journals, but
librarians have tried to choose the
lesser-used, more specialized ones.
"We're cutting back in some of the
esoteric, research materials," he said.
Hewitt also said money is not
available for new periodicals unless
the library cancels some
"In other words no growth."
The Health Sciences Library has
also had to become selective in its
Carol Jenkins, Health Sciences
Library director, said the buying
question CGLA funding and not
question other groups' funding.
"We're being singled out and that's
a form of discrimination," Donahue
said. "We want to demonstrate that
we are a visible minority. Gay and
lesbian students pay fees too, and we
(CGLA members) provide a valuable
Trying to deny funding to the
group is the same as a racist member
of congress trying to deny funds to
the Black Student Movement,
"We need responsible, fair-minded
people elected to congress," he said.
Donahue said the CGLA, which
has existed for 14 years, has never
held a march before.
"It's time we did something like
this," he said. "There's more ani
mosity than is necessary (towards the
CGLA) on this campus."
power decrease affects the "hard"
sciences more than the social sciences,
because biological journals are priced
higher across the board.
"Inflation is not strictly related to
the devaluation of the dollar," Jen
kins said. Health books and journals
are "going up in leaps and bonds, not
according to the average inflation
The Health Sciences Library has
experienced about a 10 percent
increase in cost per volume each year
for the last five years, Jenkins said.
But the UNC General Administration
has only increased the library's
budget at the rate of national infla
tion: 3-4 percent per year.
"Obviously, we're buying less,"
DTH Elizabeth Morrah
Grimes9 Manly renovations
scheduled for fall completion
By LAURA PEAY
Renovations in Grimes and
Manly Residence Halls are pro
ceeding on schedule, and the
dormitories should be ready to
reopen next fall, Wayne Kuncl,
director of housing, said
Kuncl said that the remodeling
of the two dormitories is the second
step of a renovation program
planned for the nine dormitories in
Olde Campus Residence College.
Kuncl estimated the cost of the
renovations at over $1.7 million.
"We have planned for these
expenditures by budgeting so we
have resources for this renovation,"
Kuncl said. The money comes from
housing rent dollars that have been
put in reserve each year. The
renovations will not affect the
student housing rates, he said.
Kelly Clark, Residence Hall
Marjory Waite, head of acquisition
for Health Sciences Library, said,
"We will have to cancel dollar for
dollar, cancel something to add
"The faculty will be enlisted to
decide what will be canceled and what
will be added."
The Health Sciences Library will
need to coordinate buying efforts
with Duke University, Waite said.
Some books and journals are primary
to every library, but unique books
could be shared by the two univer
Also effected by inflation is the
Law Library's buying power.
Laura Gasaway, Law Library
By BARBARA LINN
Some UNC Air Force Reserve
Officers' Training Corps (ROTC)
students will have to transfer to
another university or lose their
scholarships because UNC's detach-'
ment is being phased out, Air Force
ROTC officials said Thursday.
Juniors and seniors in the program
will be allowed to complete the
program at UNC without losing their
The closing of the Air Force ROTC
program, announced Wednesday, is
a result of a decision to reduce the
number of officers produced and
create a more cost efficient program.
The Department of Defense has
requested a reduction of officer
strength in all military branches, said
Capt. Bill Stephenson, Air Force
ROTC public affairs director.
UNC detachment commander Col.
Jerry Stow said the announcement
was a shock to the students in the
"The students didnt take it well,"
said. "They were obviously quite
Seniors and juniors will be able to
complete the program at UNC.
Sophomores and freshmen have the
option either to transfer to another
school offering ROTC or to drop
from the program without any obli
gation to serve in the Air Force.
Incoming students will not be admit
ted to the program at UNC. This
would phase out UNC's detachment
by spring 1989, Stow said.
Colleen McGowan, a sophomore
from Wilmington, said, "I'm
obviously upset, but I realize the
government needs to make some
Association (RHA) president, said
that everyone on campus is bearing
the cost of the project because it
is funded with rent revenue. He said
that he thought it is worth the
"They (the residence halls) were
all in a pretty bad state," Clark said.
"Paint coming off the walls, cracks
in the windows, heating problems,
and I could go on."
Construction on Mangum and
Ruffin Residence Halls will begin
next fall. The students who live in
these halls and are successful in the
housing lottery this spring will be
placed in Manly or Grimes next
The first step of the renovation
program was the restoration of
Everett and Lewis dormitories last
year. The process of repairing those
two dormitories was not as efficient
as it should have been, but that was
expected for the first project, Clark
director, said, "The price of law books
and journals continues to go up each
year. The inflation rate is 1 1 percent."
Gasaway said the reason for the
Law Library's decrease in buying
power is the inflation rate of the cost
of law books.
For 1987-1988, the Law Library
has experienced a loss of purchasing
power of $88,589. This represents 21
percent of the actual budget.
The devaluation of the dollar does
not affect the Law Library as much
as the other libraries because fewer
journals come from overseas, she
said. Books and journals from British
Commonwealth countries only con
See LIBRARIES page 3
C to lb
budget cuts. I have no hard feelings
toward the Air Force at all."
McGowan said she had not decided
if she would give up her scholarship
or transfer to another school with an
Air Force ROTC program.
"It's a hard decision," she said.
"One of my friends is frorrr out of "
state, and she can't afford to go here
without the scholarship."
Stow said the University and the
detachment will do everything they
can to help students who want to
transfer. Duke University, N.C. State
University and N.C. A&T University
are the closest schools that offer the
Air Force ROTC program, he said.
Sgt. Gary Wilson, assistant non
commissioned officer in charge of the
NCSU Air Force ROTC detachment,
said as many students as requested
transfers would be able to join his
A UNC freshman on an Air Force
ROTC scholarship who asked not to
be identified said she hoped a cross
town arrangement with Duke or
NCSU could be arranged. This
arrangement would allow students
enrolled at UNC to take Air Force
ROTC courses at the cross-town
Officials at Air Force ROTC
national headquarters said 30 detach
ments are being closed nationwide,
and seven are being consolidated with
other nearby schools close by.
The decision to close or consolidate
a school's Air Force ROTC program
was based on four criteria:
B the annual officer production,
which included total production,
engineer production and minority
See ROTC page 4
"It was poor planning. Some of
the things were not very practical,"
Clark said. He also said that
students should have been more
Eric Landis, president of Lewis
Residence Hall, agreed with Clark.
Landis said that Lewis is still not
finished and it has many structural
flaws, like crooked toilets, cheap
bathroom fixtures and only two
working bathrooms out of the five
bathrooms on his floor. There are
also drainage problems in the
bathrooms and handicapped
bathroom facilities on the second
and third floors without an elevator
for the handicapped students to get
"I suggest that they monitor the
constructors more closely next
time," he said.
See RENOVATIONS page 3