The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina on March 21, 1983 · Page 3
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The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina · Page 3

Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Monday, March 21, 1983
Page 3
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Monday, Marcn zi, lytiaine Daily Tar Heel3 Students visit UNC for Decision Days By ASHLEY BLACKWELDER Staff Writer UNC was host last week' to minority students wanting a closer look at Carolina. The third annual Decisions Day, an on-campus, recruitment program, was a three-day event sponsored by the University. The event was a joint effort of the Black Student Movement, Student Government and the administration to aid minority students who have already been admitted to Carolina and their parents to make a final college decision. Most of these students have been admitted here, said Shavette Satterwhite, program coordinator for the office of student affairs. "Decision Days is a last effort on our part to ensure that they come to Carolina." The schedule of Decision Days includes talks by representatives from the Office of Academic Affairs, the Student Aid Office and the Office of Undergraduate Admissions, as well as campus tours and attendance of classes of the visitors' choice. "I feel that Decision Days really help to orient students, to see the campus and get information about financial aid before they come here," said LaQuetta Robinson, a sophomore program coordinator fortheBSM. Satterwhite said she expected about 150 students to have participated in the three-day program. Robinson said that one concern of the visiting students was the size of the campus. "It's petrifying and confusing," said Essie Jones, a mother of one of the visiting , students from Ahoskie. "The campus is so big that it would take a strong person to go through with it. I hope this program will be an enlightenment." High school student Wanda Jones said she agreed. "I came to Decisions Days to get better acquainted with the campus so I wouldn't feel so lost in the fall," she said. Wanda Surgeon, a student from Greensboro, said she was impressed with UNC. "I came here last week to visit a friend and I came back again today," she said. "I just like the atmosphere of the campus." "There's a really nice family here," said Henry Clay, father of a student from Greensboro. "I don't know if everyone polished their smiles today or what, but everyone has been so nice and helpful." Students can make donations to scholarship fund By STUART TONMNSON Aa&tjuit News Editor Students can contribute to the Martin Luther King Jr. Scholarship Fund by dropping change into one of several white cans displayed at the Student Stores and the Campus Y building. The Martin Luther King Jr. Scholarship is awarded annually to a junior who has shown a commitment to civil rights at UNC. , The scholarship fund was organized by a group of students in 1931 to commemorate King, who called on blacks to seek racial equality through non-violent protest. -vj u .cl . . ,. f ."' !'."- The scholarship committee, comprised of representatives from the Office of University Affairs, the Curriculum in Afro-American Studies, the Black Student Movement . Student Government and the Campus Y, needs at least ' $5,000 to guarantee a scholarship for 1984, said Shavette Satterwhite, pro gram coordinator for the Office of Student Affairs. The scholarship is awarded in conjunction with a lecture to commemorate King's birthday. The 1983 recipient of the scholarship is Chuck Wallington, a junior journalism major and cultural coordinator for the BSM. The speaker for the commemoration was journalist Max Robinson. Funds for the scholarship are coming from private sources, Satterwhite said. This yearr the proceeds from Greek Week will go to the fund. The scholarship is open to students regardless of race, religion, sex, national origin or handicap. Final decision on the scholarship winner will be made by the Student Aid Office from a list of candidates selected by the scholarship committee on the basis of need. , The cans in Students Stores and the Campus Y are located at the cash registers and will be available until March 31. . Committee announces plan for reserved seating at concert By MARK STINNEFORD Staff Writer Ticket sales for the Carolina Concert for Children will include a block seating system similar to that used for UNC home football games, the Carolina Concert Committee, has announced. Of the 12,500 tickets available for the concert, 5,000 of the best seats will be sold exclusively to UNC students through advance reserved seat tickets, committee chairperson Ben Lee said Sunday. A maximum of 2,500 of those advance reserved seats will be sold under the block system, Lee said. Sign-up sheets for groups interested in applying for block seats will run in Wednesday's Daily Tar Heel, Lee said. The deadline for submitting the signup sheets is Tuesday, March 29, Lee said. Ticket sales for student groups chosen in . the block seat lottery will begin on Wednesday, March 30 in the Carolina Union Auditorium box office. General ticket sales will begin at the Union Auditorium box office on Thursday, March 31. Reserve seat tickets will be limited to UNC students until about April 10, Lee said. However, members of the general public may buy general admission tickets at the box office as soon as sales open on March 31, Lee said. The best reserved seat tickets will be evenly divided between groups participating in the block system and students buying tickets as individuals, Lee said. Tickets will be $10 each for UNC students with student IDs and $11 for members of the general public, Lee said. UNC students will be able to purchase up to four tickets each with their student IDs, Lee said. The Carolina Concert for Children will, be held on April 23 in Kenan Stadium, featuring Todd Rundgren as headline artist. Other bands scheduled to play at the concert include progressive group U-2, "new music" group The Producers and funk group Grand- n MMfl A . "5,1 . ' f " -. ? v 'A' t v&: Ben Lea master Flash. Lee said he initially worried that U-2, a British group, would miss the concert if there were any delays in its upcoming American tour. But the group confirmed late last week that it would make the Chapel Hill date, Lee said. Profits from the concert will be distributed between Special Olympics, the Muscular Dystrophy Association and UNICEF. Indian Culture Week features speeches, events Today marks the beginning of Indian Culture Week at UNC, sponsored by the Carolina Indian Circle. Today at 7 p.m. in Gardner 105 Ruth Dial Woods will speak on "Indian Women in Today's Society" and N.C. Rep. Horace Locklear will speak on "Indians and Politics." A crafts sale will be held in the Union Tuesday at 10 a.m. and the movie Soldier Blue will be shown in Room 224 of the Union at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The crafts sale will continue at 10 a.m. in the Union and a showcase of Indian talent will be held in the Great Hall of the Union at 7:30 p.m. On Thursday at 11 a.m., the Waccamaw-Siouan Dancers will perform in the Pit. Indian fry bread will be for sale. Also Thursday, Ron Andrade, executi ve director of the National Congress of American Indians : will speak in Gerrard Hall at 7:30 p.m. A health program featuring Dr. J.T. Garrett, director of the Cherokee Indian Hospital, and Arthur Thomas of the Indian Health Services will be held Friday from 9 a.m. until 11 a.m. in 105 Berryhill. A panel discussion, "Can Modern Medicine and Traditional Healing Work Together?" at 1 p.m. in 105 Berryhill, will conclude the week. Organizations sponsor health fair The Health Education Division of the Student Health Service is sponsoring a health fair Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Great Hall and the second floor lounge of the Carolina Union. . During this time, students can visit various booths in Great Hall representing health-related campus and community organizations. At each exhibit, information about the sponsoring group will be available, said Karen Stamey, SHS health education assistant. There will be a variety of demonstra tions, Stamey said. The Apple Chill doggers will perform at noon and the UNC Judo Club at 2 p.m. A film series also will be presented Tuesday in the Union's second floor lounge on health education topics. Stamey said the purposes of the fair are to provide people with information on good health, to introduce them to the concepts of fitness, and to show them health activities and services provided throughout Chapel Hill. BETH WALTERS The Bottom Line takes a lighter look at the news. 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