Dig those groovy tunes, Last Blast 1 -6 p.m. Saturday in,front of Stacy Dorm Summertime's calling me Partly cloudy. High 68. udesand dudettes-page8 Serving the students and the University community since 1893 Copyright JPSSThe Daily Tar Heel Volume 96, Issue 28 Friday, April 15, 1988 Chapel Hill, North Carolina NewsSportsArts 962-0245 BusinessAdvertising 962-1 163 GleaosQsmg the wor of hunger -page & r f mm mm A I , s - - , . , , In remembrance Demonstrators hold a vigil Thursday night in honor of the second anniversary of the U.S. air Chancellor should By BARBARA LINN Staff Writer When student leaders discuss plans for the arrival of newly-appointed Chancellor Paul Hardin, one com mon goal emerges: improving com munication between administrators and students. Suggestions from establishing a Student Advisory Board to taking the new chancellor to He's Not Here for a beer are as diverse as UNC's Apple Chill festival: a party in the street or local conmroyimity By KAREN BELL News Editor A chill is in the air. The 17th annual Apple Chill street fair, sponsored by Chapel Hill Parks and Recreation, will fill Franklin Street with crafts, food and entertain ment Sunday. The festival is scheduled from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. and will feature local artisans, entertainers and organiza tions. In addition, a variety of foods will spice up the street fair. Lori Anderson, Apple Chill coor dinator, said the festival originated when a group of local teenagers displayed crafts they made over the summer. Although they did not sell the crafts, the show on Henderson Street was well received by the town, she said. "(Apple Chill) started out of a community need," Anderson said. "More people wanted to become involved." When the lair was developed on 0 v $ ? strike on Libya Franklin Street. 22,000 students. But in recent interviews, student leaders agreed that educating the chancellor about important issues and working together to find solu a larger scale, it eventually became too expansive, she said. Organizers decided the festival needed to regain a community focus. "We've been consistent for the last 12 years on format, but it has been scaled down in the last few years," Anderson said. The scaling down of the festival resulted in the formation of a restric tion that requires booth operators to be Chapel Hill residents and partic ipants to register on a first-come, first serve basis, she said. Apple Chill's focus has been on entertainment over the years, and this year's festival is no different, An derson said. A variety of acts will be featured, including the Cane Creek Cloggers, the Durham Dolls Baton and Pompon Corps, and the medieval combat of the Society for Creative Anachronism. Craft booths will contain various See APPLE CHILL page 6 ll iofean- '""i f (does 4 piREpff w:mr? 1 I ' I I i U' i I 1 1 sr!-., rl Ji' -- 1 nil UlU s ; C3 Everyone has a fair mriiiii-iiiii in iinimmiYvwiwnffflm DTH Elizabeth Morrah in front of the post office on improve communication, students say tions are priorities. Many of them said the biggest problem is that students often don't find out about administrative deci sions until it's too late to change them. The number of new faces that will soon appear in the administration a new chancellor, a new vice chan cellor of business and finance, a new Smith Center director and probably a new provost will offer students a rare opportunity to establish a Forum focuses on campus racism By LYNN AINSWORTH Staff Writer Greater understanding and increased awareness of racism on campus must be UNC students' primary goals if the problem is to be solved, according to par ticipants in the Student Leaders Forum held Thursday night. About 60 students gathered in the Pit to hear representatives from six campus organizations discuss the racial problems they encountered while holding office. The forum, moderated by civil rights leader Reverend Robert Seymour, was the last in a series sponsored by RACIAL, an organization created to address racial problems at UNC. Education is necessary if cam pus racial problems are to be solved, said Kenneth Perry, Black Student Movement president. Many white students falsely believe the BSM is concerned only with radical black issues, he said. "I try ... to help people to understand, hey, this is what we're See FORUM page 9 turn to be as great as he pleases. - Jeremy Collier Campy Y may mioH: Cm By JUSTIN McGUIRE Assistant University Editor The Campus Y's budget request may not be considered during Sun day's Student Congress budget hear ings, unless the Campus Y amends its constitution to comply with congress rules. Gene Davis, Rules and Judiciary Committee chairman, said the Cam pus Y's constitution does not include a necessary clause stating any amend ment to the constitution must be approved by congress. This clause in any group's consti tution is necessary to receive Student Government recognition, which is a prerequisite to receive congress funding, Davis said. To receive funding from congress, a group must submit its constitution for congress approval. About 15 groups did not include the necessary clause when they originally submitted their constitu Finance romps'' By JENNY CLONINGER Assistant University Editor The Student Congress Finance Committee slashed more than $23,000 from budget requests of 24 groups during an emergency meeting Wednesday to balance the budget bill the committee will present Sunday to the full congress. The allocations the committee recommended during budget hear ings were about $22,000 over the congress budget. Committee members voted on motions for further budget cuts at the meeting. The committee recommended large cuts in the budgets of Student Legal Services and the Yackety Yack. The committee made an $8,327 cut in Student Legal Services (SLS) relationship that could solve the problem. "Problems come up where we're not informed early enough, and we're put on the defensive," said Carol Geer, Carolina Athletic Association president. "Even though we haven't been here 20 years, we do know what is going on in student minds. (Hardin) needs to be aware that when he finds out about issues he needs to seek active input from us." :$;::::.:$::::S:;:5 Carol Geer and Kenneth Perry x fi skk tions, but only the Campus Y has not added the clause, Davis said. The budget committee has recom mended allocating $1,705 to the Campus Y this year, strictly for summer funding. The group raises its own funds during the regular school year. Brock Winslow, Campus Y co president, said the group has not complied with congress because it believes the amendment would give congress more power over campus groups than groups would like congress to have. More importantly, Winslow said, the congress has not given the group sufficient time to review the possible amending of its constitution. "They've given us a month to decide if we want to amend a doc ument that's 128 years old," he said. The Rules and Judiciary Commit tee gave the Campus Y an extension until 9 a.m. Sunday, when congress's committee culls bydgeH: ireqpeste Budget requests 6 recommendations for staff salaries. SLS is funded by Student Govern ment and a special student activities fee. The office offers free services to all registered students, Ryke Longest, SLS treasurer, said. SLS salary allocations were raised 5 percent, but the committee had prev iously recommended a 10 percent increase. SLS was the only organi zation whose salary allocations were raised at all. "These salaries are not in the same category as the other groups' sti pends," Donald Esposito (Dist. 12) said. "These people are depending on full-time salaries." SLS salaries are becoming less and But it is important that students take the initiative to establish com munication, Geer said. "I'm not going to sit back and wait for him to figure out what we're all about," she said. "It is a two-way street." Several leaders agreed, saying educating the chancellor about stu dent issues is crucial. Neil Riemann, speaker of the Student Congress, said a body that T" A, participate in a forum discussing V f I final budget hearings begin, for the group to consider amending its constitution. The Campus Y has a 10-page constitution and more than 500 members, which creates more admi nistrative problems than many other student groups, Winslow said. "This poses a lot of problems from an administrative point of view," he said. Davis said although the rule requir ing the clause has not been strictly enforced in the past, congress decided to enforce it this year. "I felt it was necessary to use the requirement this year in order to comply with the rules," he said. Winslow said the group has never had to worry about the rule before. "They've never enforced it before, and we've been receiving summer funding as long as anyone can remember," he See CAMPUS Y page 6 less comparable to attorneys' salaries in other areas, and turnover may become a serious problem, Longest said. "We're basically going to cross our fingers and hope that no one decides to leave SLS," he said. The committee slashed the Yackety Yack budget recommendation by $2,600. The cuts came from the group's printing, publicity and pho tography supplies budgets. If the recommendation passes, the Yack may have problems working within its reduced budget, Kelly Sherrill, Yack business manager, said. The group will increase its push for See BUDGET page 8 represents diverse interests, like the congress does, can educate the chancellor about student opinions. "From the congress' point of view, the change that needs to happen is that the chancellor has to listen to congress," Riemann said. "Any time you rely on one person, you get a very constrained view of what the issues are. I see a lot of ways for See CHANCELLOR page 8 r . a DTHElizabeth Morrah race relations at the University i i v

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