North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Tod :y vvl'J bo sunny End
warmer with tha high in mid-to-upper
60s. The low will be
in the mid-30s. Chance of
rain is near zero.
The chemistry department is
celebrating its 100th
annivesary today and
tomorrow. The department
has changed a lot since Dr.
Francis Vcnablo started n.
Story on page 4.
N! ii' ;
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
vc.urr.3 oo, izzuoj,
i on t r-
Friday. October 31, 1000 Chopcl Hii!, flcrth Carolina
( I ! i
Ttvtn cr) r' rs
1 I ,
Fin mi T
WASHINGTON (AP) Richard V.
Allen, long regarded as Ronald Reagan's
choice for White House national
security adviser, stepped aside Thursday
from the Reagan campaign staff as a
result of conflict of interest allegations
dating to his service in the Nixon
Edwin Meese, Reagan campaign chief
of staff, issued a statement saying that
Allen has "withdrawn for the remaining
days of the campaign to remove this
matter as a possible issue in the
Meese also said that "it is clear that
any allegation or implication of
improper conduct is untrue. Mr. Allen
continues to have the full confidence of
Ronald Reagan and the campaign
Left unclear was whether Allen would
be restored to his position of influence
with Reagan if the Republican nominee
for president defeats President Jimmy
Carter in Tuesday's election.
As he arrived in New Orleans, Reagan
said that Allen withdrew "so in the last
few days, he will not become an issue."
En route to New Orleans on Reagan's
campaign plane, press secretary Lyn
Nofzigcr refused to rule out the
possibility Allen would return if Reagan
is elected president.
"Anyone who is elected president has
a right to have anyone he wants," said
Nofziger. Pressed whether Allen still was
in the running for national security
adviser in a Reagan White House,
Nofziger said, "I'm not willing to go
beyond Nov. 4, until we get to Nov. 4."
Until his abrupt withdrawal from the
campaign, Allen was Reagan's principal
foreign policy and defense adviser and
was regarded as the likely successor to
Zbigniew Brzezinski in a Reagan White
Last Sept. 14, Tim Kraft, a top
political aide on Carter's campaign
Sco ALLEN on pego 2
l. i n fviait Cooper
Jazz vocalist Al Jarreau entertained a fi i house at Memorial Hal
Wednesday night. He and his band hypnotized t'.a r with r
variety of vocal and instrumental r In r. l.-.trr.- :y of v
rnntrnl . larroaii imitator! a rtn;- . i.
Jsrresu has an orchestra in ! ;,irr-
LJ iJ.il li. V
Cy LINDA EHOWN
Sophomore Tom Sears and his Hinton James suitemates
weren't pleased when they each received a $3.25 bill for the
ripped screen in their suite's bathroom.
"Our RA brought us some yellow sheet, and I said. 'What
for?' He said, 'The screen's ripped in your bathroom,' "
Sears said. "I told him what are we paying for it for. I said, if
someone comes in (and rips it), there's nothing we can do
"I realize we're part of the suite, but if the damage isn't
really in our room, I don't see how they can charge us," he
said. "I don't think it's fair."
Sears was one of 4,000 dorm residents billed this year for
dorm damages. Like Sears, however, students may not realize
they are no longer responsible for paying some of the bills.
The University Department of Housing recently began
giving credits to students who were billed this year for damages
to the suite area outside their rooms.
Director of University housing James Condie said there
have been several recent court cases in which it has been ruled
that the individuals who did the damages in dorms were
responsible for paying for them. "We don't think it's
necessary for us to go to court for us to prove cr disprove the
same thing," Condie said.
To cover the damages now, Condie said the housing
department would have to use money from student room rents
this year, and the rents probably would have to be
increased next year. "The people who cause the damages in
public areas increase the rent of everyone on campus," he
Damages last year in and, around dorms totaled $12,263.
The damages included broken windows, stolen furniture, lest
keys and damage to dorm lawns.
"We're in agreement that the people who cause the damage
should be billed," he said. "What we're trying to do is develop
more of a sense of responsibility."
He said some schools still billed individual students for
common area damages so that students who caused the
damages would be reported by other students or would turn
themselves in. Condie said student who were billed for
damages that did not occur to their own dorm rooms, could
come to his office in Carr Building to receive credit for the
Seo DAMAGES ori pega 2
Remort received little criticism
Dy ELIZABETH DANIEL
ody President Bob Saunders
.senhtives of several other
: grou; i expressed their general
.1 of UNC's proposed College
lum Report at a forum held
: .. r !$" forum before the rfrrt
turns U- ths"- Committee ot
rgri. Curr:Hr Reform to be
if the iwiilative pack?"? fr the
Residence Hall Association President
Peggy Leight, Phi Beta Kappa President
Mark Welker and Saunders addressed
the committee on Undergraduate
Curricular Reform on what they saw as
specific problems with the report. The
full committee was present and
approximately 30 student attended.
Saunders listed the withdrawal of
credit for the first semester of foreign
language as his major concern with the
At a College of Arts and Sciences
fa Jty meeting, held Wednesday to
report, faculty members
The faculty recommended that the
natural science perspective of the
curriculum require only two natural
science courses rather than one course
from the physical sciences and one from
the life sciences as the proposed report
The faculty also recommended a
clause be included in the report that
would allow departments to petition
college administrative boards for
exemption from some of the
requirement for their majors.
Sco FORUM cnpc-2
iCD re emitters
By KERRY DEEOCIII
Approximately 40 UNC law students held a protest
Thursday in response to Shell Oil Co., job recruiters
visiting the law school.
UNC law student Alex Charns said the group was
concerned with the type of big corporations that came
to the law school for interviews.
"This being a prestigious law school, lots of We
Street firms and corporations come here," Cham
said. "We think people should consider what type c f
job it is and that there arc moral choices in who you ar
going to be working for.
"People in the 1970s are apathetic with the rise of
disco and pink and green; we are trying to show that
the peepb of the law school care," he said.
The group carried signs which said, "Become an
attr y fr , ; I . Oil
,s yo' V .
Althc ; . up ac. Qir
isit to :, , r v studc. e
the pn . - .1 - .e belie , inc ; 1
it ha:! : : :. : rvfew students t s. .
"V ." . ' to make the sl .r.t that t.
A: lei ' ; . . re . H;t satisfied wlih the way c '
cc rip - ' ' off," Hopkins said.
-he '. :ti Joseph C. Spalding, assistant "
gc zrL . . - ' ; th. otest was the first one he
haJ en. ! 'j d ir' !cws on campuses.
The,cc ; Is t r!s interviewing
prospect . :orpv. ' department in
Houston. . ;d .!. ; s too many
. rplicants ; , : i : : ber of ; . i.
Arother c t . the -c . : ... ' : ,u
ll : '?rview. . ?.t t. ! .
Jiime lorreGtleGG opirits io noe
By ANN PETERS
The witching hour is near when all
Shsstly and ghostly beings gather.
Halloween is their special time to
congregate. However it is not the
only time when apparitions may be
found wandering along desolate
railroad tracks, walking the highways
in the dim moonlight or weeping for
lost loved ones.
North Carolina ghosts and
mysterious happenings arc numerous
r.J Chcpci 1111 is not excluded from
the lrg:r.ds &r;d bizarre occurrences.
Tht mysterious Cimghoul Castle has
fccca the setting cf a number cf eerie
In 1S33 it-r Dromgoole became a
i':. l:::t tt UKC and ever.tuiHy fell in
bvc with a pil named Fnny. The
two lovers vs.cu'4 meet secretly by a '
I.ug? n.it rock near a cliff. The sire is
I J on the property cf ClnhouI
The rtl-tiar.sh'p was fcing well
vta',1 Drc.Too'c ncticrJ a dose
frir rd's sttrr.ction to Fanny.
P. v j; y jrc -v. Or.: d.ay
lee :r. II: J rrd$ mi:h Ms
fi..!; - 1 v.sc! Itaad-J.
'II : t. . rl..'i r. i in tl i':r - t
' .;:.y. :t i '. . 1 1, r - .r t: ; losat'
t - j' f. ts va? flici tr.d
I":t:r lire fell lo the
Gimghoul Castle is said to cover
Dromgooles' grave. Many claim that
the rust spots on the top of the
smooth rock are drops of the
Lymen Cotten, one of three
trustees of the Order of the
Gimghouls, is related indirectly to
Dromgoo'e. "Young Drorngoole's
grandfather was my great
grandfather I believe," Cotten said.
Cotten said that there was another
twist to the old story of Dromgoole.
"Hie girl used to come afterwards
and weep by the little springs (near
the site) that I believe do not exist
today," he said. However, many
people still believe her sobs over her
dead lover can be heard near the
lovers c!d meeting place.
The intruders cf the night usually
are seeking only to return from the
hereafter to complete unfinished
business or visit places that held
special meaning for them. They ere
rem?n:bereJ in tools like John
! lardca's Tcr Ikcl Ghasts ar.i
lichens' An H.'usmwd CuiJi
Ghosts and Mysterious Occurrences
in the Oil 'North Th:-.e
As th: ttcry g-r.ts, t.?m;.! tr.i v,o
when tr.ey C:cd; to nu
prccr-ce In n to the r :'
A r: J thc.e ipifiu arc
u;;cc:nrt;on In x'c: area as c
:h v : ! ta
r:: ht 13 (
"ocess is r
m were bit
corporc rr ..icnt agenciw. . Jarman said the
majority - . rms.
"Freque;. a lot of these (public interest groups)
operate on a tight budget," Jarman said. ' You have to
realize that law firms, corporations and govcrr
agencies frequently have a larger operating r 'dg
m afford to recruit person"" ,
'It is a valid corr-' " '" grt
n do about ?v
fA "Jt "" '4 W "'-
Lew students protest during vhlt by Shell Cil recruiters
...said oil companies were cheating Americsn consumers j
ar liileel vietoFy.predfeted
Ey GARY MANGUM
tzi SCOTT PUTUXQU
For North Carolina football fans, the game cf the
19C3 regular season is little mere than 1 hours
away. Flight plans have been finalized fcr the
team's chartered jet and the Carolina blue and
white uniforms are packed and ready to go.
Destination: Norman, Okla., and an ir.tcr sectional
matchup with the powerful Oklahoma Soor.crs,
ranked 16th in the nation.
Predictions and c;i"ier.s have been pilfered cn
the sports peges of many North Carchr.a daily
newspapers similar to that cf election coverag;
elsewhere. The respective coaches, Carolina's Dick
Crum and Harry S Ititr cf Oklahcma, have
answered the s-.t.j questions ever trj ever jgain.
Ditto fcr their players.
The Tar Heel faithful hive &becrt:J this media
blitz about Crum end his teem since Saturday's 31-3
T: : CzrtV.'i fcc:h:il t-m s;i 1 l:z: fsr
Ncrrr.a.1 frcm its lztzz-l V:t:z tl
3:n p.ni. lcJ:.y. T..2 l h t:l :JJ:J to
To see v, hat r : ' 7 ' : c "J c. : ; :s tl -1 , 7. P- '
(k' ' - V . l - - . to. . .,,....,., -
c.-.J t:.hr:s fcr th: r p : ' "i f t' : ; :ri
ccr r; ::r.c;s cn t : s.-th-r: 'IriT.f i:
"V.'e K.e a r i c! . : n . tt C J ' 2."
!" ' r " f C - - C I - " '
I r.j , - 5 . If'- - ' ., .. ,.. f i -( ' -
1 - i
season," Fcrdham said, alluding to UNC'i chances
of gaining a major bowl bid. "I'm like Coach Crum
and the rest of the team 1 think a bowl bid will
take care cf itself."
UNC President William Friday said there are
three keys to a Carolina win Saturday, "Carolina
will win because they play pood football ni have
splendid coordination and spirit. Defense, the
kicking game and an offense that is ccttir.g better
and better are the key. If ycu put those ; together
you'll get a team that is coi.-g to v. in." x
Like Friday and Fcrdharn, virtually everyone
polled was optimistic ebout the Tar Heels' chances
in Oklahoma's Memorial Stadium and believed
Sooner fans were taking the Tar Heels too lightly.
Student Dcdy Prc .ider.t Dob Saunders is one cf
those: "Oklahoma is underestimating us like
Michigan did last year (in the Gator Bo!). They
can't comprehend an ACC school Lcahr.g a Dig
Li ht iixocl.'
"Tl.e test way to ask the qur.tion (if UNC can
beat Oklahoma) is to ask if OkLhoma h;- a good
chance to teat us." ter.ior ?.!it;h Cai said. "1 feci
sorry for the people cf Oklahoma if they're taking
us li-htly becasre we're fonn.a 0 in there arJ teat
the hell out of them."
"1 don't think the team ii! W in awe cf
Oklahoma." Carcl.nj teaJ t- Astt .1! Oi;uh IX-an
Smith uhi. "They t eat M-h:;an Ul K:-.r in the
Gator rhl and that teanwas as r'od if r.nt better
than OkLh -mi, 1 .a thir.k vt a have a mt:ch tetter
team than l.'.t )rr."
I:;': H Mi.-.n. a L,t r:r in the S.h x l cf
J...rr.ihs:n, taiJ. "I f-'t-d the week th'mAinj
C.'..r;j wc:JJ et tat I .t 1 tl i.-.k we can v. .1
r Jf Carc.hnj h : tre-., ! it w."l te wcrirj
: . Okl-h.-.-nu't tch',::, 1 thir.k the lUki.-;
s:-:e. c; ..i;"y C.'ej) h-rr-ter. w.'l r'iy an
t.T.r.-:'.a,r.t r ::t in V : f : if t- - c:f C-'
C: jCiU-AtiCVAcnr':? 3
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