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Friday. November 7, 1980The Daily Tar HseI7
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Peter Sellers thought his best role was Chance the gardner in Being
There and its hard to quibble with his evaluation. The serio-comic film,
already considered a classic, will be shown tonight at 7 9:30 and
midnight in Carroll Halt. Admission $1. Tickets available at the Union
Information Desk and at the door. '
P.ets, m Chape
Cy LOUISE GUNTEH
' Staff Writer
Thirty-nine students from the University of
Toronto who were in Chapel Hill this election week
as a part of the Toronto Exchange had unique
observations about the United States and its
universities. "1 tell people that when I retire I'm
moving to Chapel Hill," said Andy Comar, an
exchange coordinator from Toronto. "I just love it
"The University of North Carolina is a great
university to have an exchange with," said Kathy
Krepakevich, another coordinator. "The University
of Toronto is in such a big city, a."d the differences
between Chapel Hill and Toronto are well worth '
seeing." - ,
"People in Toronto tend to be cold," said
Shereen Stuart, the University of Toronto's other
coordinator. "Students and colleges there are so
scattered, but here the University seems concerned
with students, and everything is based centrally in
places like the Student Union."
The Toronto Exchange is an exchange program
for students from both the University of North,
Carolina and the University of Toronto. Thirty
nine UNC students will visit the University of
Toronto in' January. The program was begun in
1959 by UNC President William C. Friday and
President Bissell of the University of Toronto.
"The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
is a beautiful, archetypical, small-town American
university," said Tereasa Hamilton, participant in
the Toronto Exchange and third-year student at the
University of Toronto. "It fits all the stereotypes,'
and I really love it. It just seems like the ideal place
to go to school."
The University of Toronto, located in downtown
Toronto, Canada, has approximately 55,000
students and is organized on the Oxford college
system. Within the university are eight colleges, and
each college has its own dorms and social activities,
. Comar said.
"It's a " type of community within a
community a smaller entity within a larger
university," he said. -
"About half of the students commute and live at
home," Krepakevick said. "Actually, most of the
' students are natives of Toronto, but we, also have a
lot of international students-especially from the Orient.
When asked to compare cultural differences of
Toronto and. Chapel Hill, Krepakevich said, "I
think the racial issue is something we're not aware
; of. It surprised me. In Canada, I got the impression
that things were equal between races down here,
and when I got down here, I found that there were
black universities and other separate institutions."
"We don't have a specific racial issue in
Toronto," Comar said. "We aren't accustomed to
the quota system, and we don't pride ourselves on
racial and minority quotas or numbers."
"This state seems to be so distinctly black and
white," Hamilton said. "In Toronto we have some
white, black, Indian, Ukrainian and Polish
population, but down here it's one or the other. I
am amazed that it is so distinct.
"I just love to go to American grocery stores,"
Hamilton said. "There are the most incredible
foods here so many frozen convenience foods."
Krepakevich commented on Southern food as
well: "There is a definite Southern fare here fried
chicken, ham biscuits, grits. I just love it."
When asked to ccrr.ment on the presidential
campaign and election, Hamilton seid, "It seems
that most Canadians are for Carter. There is a
connection in Toronto between Reagan and the
possibility of warfare. He seen to have a consuming
interest in the military and military action.
"Also, 1 think Canadians know a lot more about
the United States than Americans know about
Canada," she said. "I would say that the news cf
the American campaign has been mentioned on
"We were all under the impression that the whole
South was'behind Carter," Krepakevich said. "But
that is not so. People have seemed so apathetic
about the election."
When asked to compare the University of
Toronto to UNC, Susanna Robinson, also a third
year student at the University of Toronto, said;'
"We tend to think the people here arc friendlier. '
The Southern hospitality provides a super-relaxed
"The Univeristy of Toronto is more modern in
architecture; at UNC there is nothing of one style,"
she said. "This campus is clean and well looked
after definitely post card picture material.
"Academically, the University of Toronto is
organized differently as well," Robinson said.
"Courses run from September to May, and exams
are held both in December and May. I suppose that
half courses at Toronto compare to semester
courses at UNC."
The exchange participants attended a dinner and
reception Monday rJht at the Chancellor's home,
followed by a square dance in Great Hall.
The Toronto students left Wednesday night after
a farewell banquet and party. They will be visited by
the UNC members cf the program in January.
Dy CINDE WALSH
That doggie in the window may cost
much more than you think. The cost of
owning a dog is estimated by the Chapel
Hill Animal Society to be about $700 per
And the costs entail quite a bit more
than just feeding, such as apartment
deposits for pet owners and health care.
Following is a list of pet care
neccessities and the expenses that can
Initial health exams for both dogs and
cats cost $8 to $15. Inoculations for dog
distemper (three shots initially followed
by one shot annually) are $10 each, and
the same for cats. :Xabies shots are
required by state law (for dogs) and are
$10 each for both dogs and cats.
Heartworm checks for dogs are $8 to
$10. Heartworm treatment and
preventative, also for dogs, is $15 to $20
and intestinal parasite treatment costs
$15 to $20. Worm treatment for cats is
$13 to $25.
Spaying or neutering costs $40 for
dogs and $30 to $50 for cats.
A county license is $4, and violation
of the Chapel Hill city limit leash law is a
$15 fine on the first offense, and $25 on
The Student Consumer Action Union
provided the following list of area
housing which allows pet ownership
Apartment complexes which allow
pets are Bolinwood, $100 deposit, $50 of
which is refundable plus $5 per month;
Booker Creek, $50 deposit plus $5 per
month; Broadmoor Village, $100
deposit, $50 refundable; Camelot, $100
refundable deposit plus $5 per month;
Chateau, $50 deposit; and Estes Park,
$50 refundable deposit.
Also, Foxcroft, $50 non-refundable
deposit; Kingswood, $50 refundable
deposit plus $5 per month; Laurel
Ridge, $150 deposit, $100 of which is
refundable; lal Park, $50 refundable
deposit;" and University Lake, $50
Each apartment has dog size
Several mobile home trailer parks
allow pet ownership. They are Hilltop
Trailer Court, Homestead Mobile Court
and Lakeview Mobile Home Park.
Nature Trail Park doesn't allow pets.
Veterinarians in Chapel Hil and
. i -a r s m t m t
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DO YOU 'MiliD MONEY
WE ARE BUYING
GOLD AND SILVER!
TVT A 1 T A 7S TT5 A IT!T
DTH iw.iJll bli.if-
Pcts have bscomo en expensive luxury to have around home
...Chapel Hill Animal Society estimates cost at $700 a year
510 VV. FRANKLIN STREET
WE ARE EUYING DIAMONDS
1 !k ' " - - '
Si IWo ,r nrA, K,,Vir.o- HAW HTJHS. DENTAL GOLD. VID-v8
V.DING BANDS, GOLD COINS, GOLD JEWELRY, SILVEH
jJEWELRY, anything MARKED 1CK, 14K, 1SK GOLD cr
S-idWe test unmarked cold. . -Sr
N rS .,,r- nAu tad rot i at? con QTFTM INH OR -'Lr
VVU ' v
The Animal Hosptial
Charles L. Ward, DVM
112 W. Main St..
Practice limited to small animals.
Office hours by appointment.
ChambSess Veterinary Hospital
Robert F. Chambless, DVM
710 Rosemary St., Carrboro
Dietra M. Jolley, DVM
Home Calls and Surgery.
New Hope Road 929-5785
Practice limited to small animals.
Piedmont Veterinary Clinic
Harold E. Rodeffer, DVM
210 Carol St., Carrboro 929-0031
Practice limited to large animals
in the Chapel Hill area.
Vine Veterinary Hospital
East Franklin Street 942-5117
Fcr well-preserved, IrAzct cs!d Jewelry, tvctl pcy
Keep your engine tuned.
f atip on saving energy
vrv v 's n
.VfcTiflE NOW. .SELLING JEWELEY!
COME SFEOIJH DISPLAYS -
24 Court St
510 Franklin St.
712 Ninth St.
; fO 0 ft t
November 9th, 12:30 prn
Dar, Joseph Tulchin, a professor cf History at UNC
and editor of Latin American Research Review,
following Hill el's all-you-est lox & bagd brunch
210 Cameron Aye, behind CnrcIIna Enn
: ' If
1 end Ac
uid r::? him...
i I I " I t X
I KtI'V EXCUSE M,VU5TE.V, .
Vil VfNTHEWlER A- -T TSUST
t i g 1 "i i t " 1 1 ;
Vt are undsrtskSns to makt Jchn Ves!sy cur cuss!
columnist today by quoting from hi "rr.sssi-a to nun
kind" espscU'ly concerning tht lost condlt'sn cf ths soul
cf msn, end thsn upon tht cnt condition upon which cnt
mlsht bt edrr.IUsd to thj MsthcdUtXoc!?!.
"f.'Sna end your dsssrt," sz!d Vss!f y to r.tj h:irtr, "Is
hs!l; end It is ntsra msrey, frss undsssrved rr.srcy, that wt
era not la unqusnchebSt lira. . . Tht ntturet men t!ss In tha
vcl'ay cf tha thsdow cf dsath. Having no Infsts fcr tha
knowSsdja cf tp!r!tutl things, c!l tha evsr.uss cf his soul
being ehut up, ha Is In cross stupid lnorrnca cf v.hstso
avar ha Is most concsrntd to know. Ha esss not that ha
stands cn tha cd;a cf tha pit; thsrsfora ha fasra It not; ha
haa not understanding ensurh to tssr. Ha satlsJlss
"To asy that vva cannot ba bom f-sln, ihst thsra Is no
nsw birth but In bzptlsrn, la to tzti yrj all undsr
damnst'on cons!-n you unto ht'l, t&r';hcui h!p, illhout
heps. Thtussr.ds do rcs'.'y bcllsva thit th:y hiva found a
CP.OAD VAY WHICH LC4DHTH HOT TO DZSTr.UCTICN.
What dtntr (sty thry) czn a wcr.s.i ta in, th:t Is to
hsnr.!:s end so virtuous? What Uz,t I j thcra f cr thst to
''honast a man, est cf to ctrtet ir.srtllty, ahouti r.!a
haavsn? Espsclilly If,' ever and ttsva all IMs, thty
ccnxtsnlly ctttr.d cn tha church end tha aacracnta? At
length you v.i:i tea (Ccd c-"t ys j rr.r tea It tefert) tht
nscssslty cf tzV.r -zs In cri :r to c'ry end, ccn;tqucnty,
cf tha kz;j L'rth alr.ca r.r.r,3 can ba hcly, except ha ba
'hlmaalf by saying, God la msrcfful, confounding and Concerning tha terms fpen r,tJch cr.a r.';ht ba
swsuswing l? et enca, n that unwi!d;y ld:a cf r.:rcy( all
H!a Hctlnssa end hatred cf e!n ... all H!a Justice,
Vladom, end Truth.
"God touches h'.m, end now first ha cI:cov:ra hla rscl
atata. HcrrSd I'ht breska in upon hs aoul tuch II;ht as
may ba ccncc'vtd to clsarn from tha bc'.'.crr.Icra pit, from
tha Ic.vejt dcrp, from a Icka cf flra burning v.Ilh
Vitslty Inalstad upon tha nsw birth. It a r.scssslty
without which ha afHrmsd thsra could ba r.o acl'stlcn.
clrcumatancf la p-sul'sr to tha Kcthodlats: Thsy do
not Impssa In crd:r to their d.r.!s:!sn any crlr.Ion
Vihatster. Ut them chcoea ens rr.cds cf fe-cre h'p. It Is r.a
bar to their ad.r.Ierlen. Tha rreeterten r.ey ta a
Frcetyterlen stlXTha Ir.depcndenJ cr Antteptlet uea hla
cvn moda cf wcrehlp; ao mey tha Cueier, end rcna r,:;t
contend r.I.h him about It . .They think, and lei tMr.i. Cna
ccndl'.Icn, end cr.ly cnt la re-ul:ed:
"13 IT WILL WITH YC'J.l CC'JLT
P.O. COX 4C3 CICATUn, CLOnCJA SC031
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