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Monday, August 24, !981The Daily Tar Hee!5C
By LEAH TALLEY
DTH Staff Writer
WXYC, the student radio station, at
UNC, offers commercial-free 24-hour
per day music, but most important, it
offers musical diversity.
"We play anything from '50s rhythm
and blues to late '60s psychodelia to
new wave," said WXYC station man
ager Bill Burton. Burton has been sta
tion manager since October of last year
and has managed to keep WXYC from
turning to a top-40 format.
There are four special programs at
WXYC, all on the weekend. On Satur
days from 8 until 1 1 p.m., Ken Friedman
hosts Anarchy in the PM, a new wave
show. Sundays are almost entirely de
voted to special programming. From
noon until 4 p.m., jazz is played. The
Orange County Special follows until 7
p.m. and this show includes country,
blues, bluegrass and novelty music. From
8:30 until 1 1 :30 p.m. Sunday is Jukebox,
which features 1950s tunes.
WXYC also does special broadcasts
which cover the news, public affairs and
sports. And occasionally, WXYC will
do live broadcasts from sold-out events
such as last semester's Friedan-Schlafly
Other than these special programs,
WXYC does not limit itself to specified
program blocks; instead, it maintains
diversity throughout the day arid night.
Burton sees WXYC as an elitist station
in that it is better and more selective
musically and not limited by labels. But
elitist does not mean inaccessible to the
Burton believes that WXYC appeals
more to those who are seriously inter
ested in music rather than the passive
music listener; the Chapel Hill area
seems to be more receptive to this type
of programming than surrounding areas
Student involvement with the radio
station is welcome. Becoming a disc
jockey is probably many peoples' secre
dream, but Burton suggests that inter
ested students should become involved
with the public affairs, news, sports, or
promotional aspects of the station be
cause presently, there are more than
enough disc jockeys.
WXYC will again have a concert with
local groups this fall. Last year's, held
in the Tin Can, was a success, and Bur
ton anticipates the same. ihisyear,Ths
X-Teens and the. Insect Surfers ,jwill , be
appearing nr Great Hall on-Sept. 11
Tickets will be $2. Profits from this
show and proceeds from selling WXYC
buttons will go toward purchasing re
mote equipment to do live broadcasts
from concerts and other live events
Buttons may be purchased for a quarter
from the WXYC office on the 2nd floor
of the Union. Burton said that studen
support was needed not only monetarily,
but also through listening to WXYC
89.3 on your FM dial.
University publications give
experience and opportunity
By MARK SCHOEN
IJTH Staff Writer
Students anxious to gain practical experience in print media
will have ample opportunity, to develop their skills during the
coming school year
A wide variety of newspapers, magazines and journals at UNC
can provide this chance without in a number of cases taking
a great deal of time from other activities.
Most of these publications are financed in part by student fees
allocated by the Campus Governing Council and with one
exception are student operated.
The most visible of these is The Daily Tar Heel, published
every day classes meet. The DTH emphasizes current campus
and local news, with a smattering of state, national and inter
national events. Intercollegiate, club and intermural sports are
also, covered. The DTH is available at drop boxes throughout'
the campus. Its offices are located in room 104 of the Carolina
Other campus publications include the following:
The Phoenix. One of UNC's youngest newspapers, The
Phoenix is a' weekly publication offering in-depth, analytical
articles and features. Interviews with notable campus figures
also are presented. Like The DTH, The Phoenix is available
throughout campus. Its office is located in room 108 of the Union.
Black Ink. The official organ of the Black Student Move
ment, Black Ink concentrates on events that have a bearing on
UNC's black student population. Available every other Tuesday,
the paper also provides a printed forum for the BSM. Its office
is also in the Union.
The Yackety Yack. This annual publication serves as UNC's
yearbook. In addition to recapping the year's events, the Yack
also attempts to capture life at Carolina with feature stories,
graphics, black and white and color photography. Although it is
financed in part by student fees, the Yack also relies heavily on
yearly sales. The Yack has its offices in room 106 of the Union,
Carolina Quarterly. Published three times yearly, the Quar
terly is a nationally-distributed literary journal. Financed in part
by grants from The Coordination Council of Literary Magazines
and the North Carolina Arts Council, the Quarterly features
graphics, poetry and short stories by local and state writers.
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A number of area newspapers
can be brought to your doorstep
Cfllar Door. A twice-yearly publication, the Cellar Door
accepts manuscripts from graduate and undergraduate students.
Financed by student fees, subscriptions and newsstand sales, the
Cellar Door gives students an opportunity to publish material
which might not receive attention otherwise. Its office is in the
Agora. Appearing in the spring, Agora is a publication of
the Association of International Students. Content varies widely,
from travel tips to short stories to recipes for international foods.
Agora (Greek for "meeting place") emphasizes works with an
international angle. i
SHE. Published by the Association for Women Students,
SHE provides news, sports, features and interviews with an em
phasis on the perspective of women. Published twice a semester,
SHE?s office is in room 108 of the Union.
Lambda. The newsletter of the Carolina Gay Association,
Lambda is available in the Union or by subscription.
The Alchemist, a semi-annual magazine, is primarily con
cerned with presenting scientific information to non-specialists
in an easily understood form. The Alchemist has its office in
room 108 of the Union.
In addition to these publications, a number of academic schools
and departments publish in-house newsletters. Information
about these publications can be obtained - from the various
. Students who wish to work for these publications during the
coming year should contact the organization involved.
By CINDY CRANFORD
DTH Staff Writer ;
If The Daily far Heel does not satisfy
your thirst for news, there are several area
newspapers that can be delivered to your
The Chapel Hill Newspaper is available
in subscriptions from three months at
$12.40 to one year at $45.50. A subscrip
tion can be purchased by calling 967-7045.
The Durham Herald and Sun are avail
able at a student rate of $10 each semester
for daily and Sunday editions. Th non
student rate is $4.50 a month; subscript
tions are available by calling 967-658 1 .
The Raleigh News and Observer is avail
able for dorm delivery for $17.10 per se
mester, although there will be no deliveries
during Labor Day, fall break and Thanks
giving in the fall semester. Non-dorm de
liveries cost $6 a month; to subscribe, call
The Greensboro Daily News has a spe
cial rate for students at $10.90 for daily
and Sunday issues for one semester or $19
for both semesters. Sunday-edition deliv
ery is $5 for one semester; subscriptions
are available by calling 942-5953.
Newsstand copies of these area news
papers are available around campus for
about 25 cents daily and 50 cents Sunday.
Issues of The Washington Post, The
New York Times and The Wall Street
Journal are available at area stores.
The Little Professor Book Center at
143 W. Franklin St. has daily issues of
The Washington Post for 37 cents and af
ternoon editions of The Wall Street Jour
nal'. The New York Times is also available,
although daily arrival has been hampered
by the air controllers' strike, a store clerk
said. Issues normally would arrive the day
of publication, but now arrive the next
The Bull's Head Bookshop in the Stu
dent Stores carries The Washington Post
for 40 cents an issue, although daily ser
vice runs a day behind. Also, a few copies
of The New York Times are available for
50 cents. '
The Stop-N-Shop on Airport Road
carries The New York Times at 50 cents
an issue and $1.75 on Sunday and The
Washington Post for 40 cents and $1.40
Sunday editions of The New York Times,
The Washington Post and The Wall Street
Journal are available' at Sutton's Drug
Store at 159 E. Franklin St. .
Daily and Sunday editions of The New
York Times, The Washington Post and
The Wall Street Journal also are available
at Jeffs Confectionary on Franklin Street.
You haven't donated
blood yiet this year?
TRUTH IN ADVERTISING
Let's face it. Businesses want to sell ya something. So do
we. However, we at Precision Maintenance abhor many of the
sales techniques and subtly misleading advertising that is
foisted off on you: half-truths, minced words, fine print, special
deals, and on and on....We at Precision Maintenance are doing
pur share to counteract dishonesty in the business world. We
don't have "specials" because all our work is special. We
don't sell you things you don't need. We don't take shortcuts.
What we do offer you is the excellence and reliability you
deserve. Anything less is unacceptable. If ycu want excellent
work done by intelligent mechanics who will listen to what you
have to say, give Precision Maintenance a call.
Precision Maintenance -
caring about people and the cars they drive.
And, yes, the owner is a Carolina grad!
200 V. Main St.
IusTtimers for lightsTradios
The quality of yesterday's classic clothing was
fine fabric, flattering fit, distinctive style, and
reasonable cost. BACK THEN features the best
from the '30s, '40s and '50s . . . specially selected
for stylish men and women today.
11 am-5:30 pm
405 West Franklin Street
after 5 p.m. daily
We use only the finest imported ham, beef, and
cheeses, succulent tuna and freshly-made desserts,
and all-white turkey. " r ;
- on a sub roll or pita bread -
1. Bologna and cheese
(Swiss, American provolone)
3. Ham and Swiss
6. Turkey-all white
7. Blimpie Club
8. Blimpie Super
9. Rare Roast Beef
10. Blimpie Best
11. Pastrami and Swiss
13. Tuna Melt
14. Hot Roast Beef
15. Hot Corned Beef
1.40 r 2.80
- ON THE SIDE
N.Y. Cheese cake
Brownie Eclairs .
- BEVERAGES -Canned
Coke, Tab, Sprite
Apply in person or call after 2 pm
All YOU CAN EAT SEAFOOD
Sunday thru Thursday Nights
f 1 wm -, .
s C! t iry 4 f
You may reorder any other "ALL YOU CAN EAT" item of equal or
less cost than your original order.
DINNERS SERVED WITH HUSH PUPPIES, FRENCH FRIES AND SLAW
cfcfsr a is
7 DAYS A 17EEIC
Chapel Hill 967-8227 Durham 544-1791
Lunch Mon.-Fri. 11:30-2:30 pm.
From our ART
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Unbleached Canvas ... ... . $1 .99
Rough Newsprint .
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THERE'S UORE AT YOUR
Dry-transfer Letters, Speedball
Screens, Patterns Naz-Dar
Silk Screen Shiva
Sculpture tools Sculpture House
Linoeum cutters Krylon ,
& block 3M
Balsa wood Staedtler
Knives Y j J - Dri-Mark
Papers of all kinds Eagle
& grades Koh-i-noor
Mat board Eberhard Faber
Poster board Morilla
Canvas board Ampad
Duo-Mats K&E Albanene