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4The Daily Tar HeelTuesday, October 27, 1981
IF gellb erg c o bc ent
si success with, fains
Language groups meet
omv ut io ft'foWdt;fftM k e fo t fun
By ED LEITCH
DTH Staff Writer
Dan Fogelberg performed to a near
sellout crowd at the Charlotte Coliseum
Friday night. It was his only performance
in this area in at least five years.
Fogelberg and his band, bass guitarist
Kenny Passarelli, drummer Russ Kunkel
and Joe Vitale (who switched back and
forth between percussion, flute and key
boards), treated the audience to about,
two and a half hours of selections from
each of his albums, with the disappoint
ing exception of Homefree. Fogelberg
gave a fine performance and was well
During his first set, however, Fogel
berg appeared tired and displayed a dis
appointing lack of charisma. He hardly
smiled during the band's flawless rendi
tions of "Tullamore Dew," "Phoenix"
and "Wishing on the Moon." Fogelberg
explained his odd behavior as he was
switching from electric guitar to piano,
saying he was "fighting off a throat infec
tion," and he urged everyone to bear with
Public service announcements must be turned into the box outside DTH offices in the Carolina Union by
noon if they are to run the next day. Each item will be run at least twice. ;
The Sou (hero Student Activist Network is extending an invi
tation to join its meeting to discuss local progressive student ac
tivities such as the Resolution on Militarism and the labor edu
cation series. Meet at I'M p.m. in 206 Union to arrange rides
to the meeting in Durham which begins at 8 p.m.
The Christian Science Organization at UNC will meet at 2
p.m. in 205 Union. AD are welcome. ,
. Campus -Governing Council-Student Affairs Committee
meeting at 7:30 p.m. in 205 Union.
"On-Site Interviewing: The Second Interview at Company
Headquarters," sponsored by University Placement Services,
will be held at 3:30 p.m. in 210 Hanes Hall.
1981 UNICEF greeting cards are on sale in 104 Campus Y.
Come by between 1 1 a.m. and 2 p.m. any Tuesday, Wednesday
or Thursday until Nov. 25.
AXE will meet at 7:30 p.m. in 222 Venable Hall.
There will be meeting for all those interested in working with
Cable TV for the Student Consumer Action Union at 4 p.m. in :
224 Union. . ' .
Important AIESEC meeting at 4 p.m. in South Gallery
Meeting Room. All are urged to attend.
A ED will meet at 7 p.m. in 103 Berry hill Hall. Eric Ceitham,
a resident in trauma surgery, will speak. The Executive Commit
tee will meet at 6:15 p.m. in NCMH cafeteria- There will be a
rush meeting at 6 p.m. in 107 Berryhill for all interested pre
meds and pre-dents. .
Are you faced with the dilemma of trying to establish in
state tuition status? Come to the N.C Residency Workshop
sponsored by the Carolina Union Special Projects Committee .
and the Student Consumer Action Union at 7:30 p.m. in 207-209
Union. . ,
Minorities in Mas Media will hold a meeting for persons in
terested in joining MIMM at 7 p.m. in the Ehringhaus Dorm
Coffeehaus. Chrystal Swain of WTVD, Channel II, in Dur
ham will speak. She is public service and internship coordinator. .'
The Graduate Stndenl Fellowship of-the Baptist Campus
Ministry win have a meal and a program at 5:45 p.m,' at Battle. '
House. Dr. Jyman Ferrell wnl speak an "Pealing with Fcraon- .
His voice strained to reach the high
notes in "Heart Hotel" as he played the
piano part note for note as it was record
ed on his Phoenix album. Switching to
acoustic guitar, he sipped a hot drink and
began a solo version of "Crow," an eerie
acoustic number from Captured Angel.
His rough-sounding voice made this song .
even more effective.
Before he began VLonger" he told a
group of rowdy listeners to his left to be
quiet and let him sing; when they persisted -during
the song he told them to shut up.
A 20-minute break improved his mood
immeasurably and he came back smiling
and enjoying himself. Drawing numbers
from his earlier, stronger albums, Fogel
berg performed with spirit and finally
looked happy to be there. He boogied1
with his backup and traded a few guitar
licks with his lead guitarist and , piano
player ori the country-rock tune "Morn
The high point of the concert was the
performance of "The Last Nail," possi
bly the strongest song Fogelberg has re-
corded. Instead of cold symptoms, Fogel
berg displayed genuine emotion as he .
played the song with intensity suggesting
UNC College Republicans will meet at 8 p.m. in 215 Union.
A workshop, "I Am Woman ... and Working," will be held
at 8 p.m. in 100 Hamilton Hall. This workshop deals with what
male-dominated employers are looking for when recruiting
women. Representatives from Proctor and Gamble are speak
ing. This event is being sponsored by the Panhellenic Council.
Time management workshop Are you going crazy be
cause you can't get anything done? Learn to use your time more
effectively at a workshop from 7-9 p.m. This is for graduate and
. non-students only. To preregister, call University Counseling
Joint UNCDuke Physics Astronomy Colloquium presents
Dr. Daniel Kleppner, from the Department of Physics at Mass
achusetts Institute of Technology, speaking on "Spin Polarized
Hydrogen" at 4 p.m. Wednesday in 265 Phillips Hall.
AH Junior policital science majors interested in the Honors :
Program will meet at 4 p.m. Wednesday in 372 Hamilton Hall.
If you cannot attend please contact Stuart Rabinowitz during
office hours. (
The Carolina Union Board of Directors will meet at 5 p.m.
Wednesday in 226 Union. All students are invited to attend..
Anglican Student Fellowship Holy Communion for the Feast
of Sts. Simon and Jude is at 10 p.m. Wednesday in the Chapel
of the Cross. Fellowship time continues after the liturgy.- All
UNC Coalition for Social Justice will hold a meeting at 7
pjn. Wednesday in 221 Greenlaw Hall.
ECOS, the campus environmental group, will have Professor
. Dietrich Schroeer speak on nuclear energy in preparation for a
tour to the Shearon Harris Nuclear Power Plant. His talk win
be held in the Union at 7:30 p.m. The tour is Nov. 4, meeting
promptly at 5 p.m. at Looking Glass Cafe to set up car pools.
Anyone is welcome. t
Dr. Vladimir Trenri of Duke University will speak of Soviet '
. society and economy as seen through the eyes of Krokodil, "a ;
Soviet satirical journal, at 4 p.m. Wednesday in 203 Union. A .
'. slide show of cartoons from the Soviet journal will be present-.
ed. The speech is being sponsored by the UNC Slavic Club. AH
1 v " II.
. DTHEd Leitch
Dan Fogelberg performs Friday
. ... plays to near sellout crowd
the girl who inspired the song still played
heavily on his mind.
" Naturally, the crowd insisted on an en
core; Fogelberg reciprocated with
"There's a Place in the World for a
Gambler." He suggested that the audi
ence help him out and a great many peo
ple did sing along (me included).
As the words to the refrain died down,
the houselights came on and Fogelberg
beamed as he received his standing ova7
Academic Procedures Committee of Student Government,
will hold a staff meeting at 4 p.m. Wednesday in Suite C Union.
Academic Procedures Committee of Student Government
win sponsor a reception for students and faculty from 3:30-5:30
p.m. Wednesday in South Gallery of Student Union. Refresh- ,
ments will be provided.- . -.'
" The Pre-Career Experience Program has information on
' career-related summer job's and internships. Register at an or-
ientation meeting at 4 p.m. Wednesday in 106 Gardner Hall.
Law School representatives from UNC, Duke, Wake Forest,
Campbell, North Carolina Central, South Carolina, Virginia,
William and Mary, and Richmond will attend a Pre-Law forum
from 9 a.m.-l p.m. Wednesday in Great Hall. Interviews will
be available by appointment from 2-4 p.m. with sign-ups that
morning. The UNC-CH Pre-Law Club invites all interested
students to attend. ' ...
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity is sponsoring a campus-wide
Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF campaign on Thursday evening. .
Please give generously for the sake of the children.
EI Salvador: The Myth and Reality of Land Reform win be a
presentation at 7:30 p.m. (Thursday at the Baptist Student
Union's Battle House. John Cheyne, Relief Ministries consuh
- ant with the Foreign Mission Board, will be the speaker.
The BSM fashion show featuring candidates for Miss BSM
will be held at 8 p.m. Friday in Great Hall. The Fashion Show
wiU be followed by a masquerade party from 10 p.m.-2 a.m.
Wear a costume. ) ' ,,-..
ITEMS OF INTEREST
'. ' . - ; i f.
The School of Journalism's Diagnostic Writing Examination
will be given at 4 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. I, in 104 Howell Kail.
Students may not take JOUR 53-Newswriting unless they have .
passed the DWE or have received a grade of at least C in ,
ENGL 30-Advanced Expository Writing. Students planning to
take the DWE must register for it with the School of Journalism
receptionist in 101 Howell Hall the week of Nov. 16-20.
Senior Oass Committee Members Stop by the office early
this week to pick up Senior Class newsletters and Purdy's Hal
loween Party fliers to distribute. Thanks. Keep selling those
T-shirts. ' " ' -
The New WELL (Weaness Education and LifestyBng Library)
is now open Monday-Thursday from 3:15-5:15 p.m. in the
Health Education Suite of SHS. Drop by and get the most out
of your SHS fees. " .
. btramurab: Deadline for registering for Lifetime Leisure "
Golf Onic to be held at 10 ajn.Saturday at Fmtey Golf Course and.
for pnteihg the I5tb Annual Co-Rec Sports; Day to be hekt,
.. Wednesday at UWr-Greensboro. Faculty-staff rDUeybau.be-..
; gins today and deadlines far Coec Super Teams and handball '
have been extended. - ,V.". ''t
By STEVE MOORE
DTH Staff Writer
Eat, speak and be merry in any language is the theme of
several group gatherings around campus.
Groups within the French, Spanish, and German departments
all sponsor parties, teas, and other functions for anyone who
wants to practice a foreign language.
Every other Friday from 4:30-6:30 p.m., a group of students,
French teachers and French natives go down to Molly
Maguire's, a bar and restaurant in the NCNB Plaza.
: Paula Lapaire-Kamenish of the French department said she
took a group of students for the summer to the University of
Quebec. On the way home, she said, they decided to "get to
gether and have a real laid-back, French-speaking beer-drinking
"We usually have. close to 50 people that come," she said.
Though Molly Maguire's congregations began this" way,
Lapaire-Kamenish said that anyone who wants to practice
, French is welcome.
, Even Spanish teacher Carlos Martin,1 who is just learning
French, frequents Molly Maguire's. Martin said that he also
participated in the Spanish Club which meets in 312 Dey Hall
from 4-5 p.m. Thursdays to speak in Spanish.
Joe Munz, president of the Spanish Honor Society, said that -snacks
were served with coffee. and on occasions, sangria.
Munz said that about 25 people showed up regularly with five
to ten of those being native Spanish. -
Maria Mabrey, president of the Social Spanish dub, said,"
"Most people get out of it the chance to practice Spanish, but
even a chemistry major who can speak some Spanish can come."
Come one, come mB to the Campus Y to sign up for the Din-,
iter Discussion Ibis Friday, Professor Thomas Stumpt will read
an eerie ghost story or two.
Anyone who is interested in a bus trip to the Maryland game
is encouraged to go by the Union information desk and sign up. .
The cost is $40. For more information call the CAA office at
962-4300. ; - ., : ; . -
Anyone interested in entering a homecoming queen nominee
should came by the CAA office in Suite A of the Union for an
application. Any student can be nominated. The entry fee is
S25. For more information call the CAA office at 962-4300.
Applications for the 1982 orientation chairperson are avail
able at the Union desk and in 08 Steele Building. Applications
are due in 08 Steele Building by Friday.
Industrial relations majors: are you in need of information
but can't get an adviser's appointment? Come for peer advising
for industrial relations majors from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday and from 9:30 a.tn.-l:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday in the Arts and Science Lobby of third floor
Steele Building. . ' . ' , ...
' PQT (Professional Qualification Test),' Nov. 14. Applica
tions must be received in Berkeley, Calif., by Saturday. No fee
required. This is a once-a-year test for liberal arts majors inter-
- ested in working for the National Security Agency. Applica
tions available in 101 Nash Hall. -
Scholarships are available for the 1982-1983 academic year hi
. Germany. Applications for German Academic. Exchange Ser
vice scholarships can be obtained at the International Center.
Students must have completed German .4 or its equivalent by
the summer of 1982. German majors are ineligible; application
deadline is Nov. 6. ' " "
Attention Engfish majorsvSheets for making appointments
with departmental advisers for pre-registration are posted on
the bulletin board opposite 212 Greenlaw Hall.
' Support ECOS newspaper recyefing. Drop boxes are located at
Alumni and Monogram buildings and behind Wilson Library..
The Colege of Arts and Sciences is now receiving applications
for the annual competition for the Harry S Truman Foundation
Scholarship. Winners in the national competition may be eligible
to receive up to 15,000 annually for up to four years of undergrad
uate and graduate study. To be eligible as the University's two
nominees, students must be currently sophomores and be juniors
: in the fall of 1982. They must have at least a B (3.0) quality-point
average, must rank in the upper fourth of the sophomore class
and must be willing to pursue an undergraduate and graduate ma
jor intended to lead to a career in local, state or federal govern
ment. Students interested in being considered as the University's
- nominees should contact. Assistant Dean Lee Greene, College of
. Arts and Sciences, 319 Sleek Building (562-1164) as soon as pos
sible. The deadline for UnivwsHy applications is Nov. 2.
Pre Jaw; job forum to be held
A pre-law job forum has been schedul
ed by the Pre-Law Club for 9 a.m.-l p.m.:
Wednesday in Great Hall. Representatives
from nine law schools will be on campus
to offer information and a limited number
of interviews to interested students.
Represented will be the law school
He said the town should increase taxes by a
small amount each year and not 41 percent at a
Messer said open government was impor
tant. "" -. -" '
"(It is) because we have not had a free ex
change of ideas we have poor fiscal manage
ment, low community pride and a lack of eco
nomic development," Messer said.
; Drakeford said his opponents' accusations
were untrue. He said he answered every phone
call "whether the citizen is affiliated with me .
or not." ....
The results, he said, showed fair representa
tion on the town boards.
(iSliSSlassIiiieds ! !
Kaffeeklatsch is an informal group organized by sophomore
Jane Kaplowitt who thought it would be a good idea for Ger
man students and teachers to get together. The Newman Center
allows them to use the conference room and kitchen there from
3-5 p.m. Thursdays.
Kaplowitt said that students from German I came as did native
German professors. She said that they served home-baked
goods and other snacks with tea and coffee.
German I student Johnny Holton said that coming to Kaf fee
klatsch helped him in his classwork. ,
"When you learn something and don't use that, you'll lose
it," Holtori said. "After coming I feel more comfortable with
the material I'm supposed to know." .
Other people, had different reasons for coming to these foreign
language get-togethers, v -
"It's a great opportunity to get familiar with the students,"
German teacher Larry Margolese-Malin said.
Spanish major Nancy Bernhoft said, "The people are very
nice and the natives really make an effort to draw those who
don't speak (Spanish) as well into the conversation."
Linda Beevers, a Spanish teacher, said that she met with the
Spanish Club because it ,gave her a chance to socialize with her
fellow teaching assistants. .
, Herve Boesch, a native Frenchman, said that he went to
Molly Maguire's because "it's interesting to meet American
people who want to speak French and I try to get as much infor
mation from the Americans concerning their ways of life."
Another native of France, Evelyne Bourgade, said that she
went every time because the people were friendly and it was fun.
Freshman Lissette Rafols said that the Spanish Club was also"
a good way to meet people; At her first visit she said, "I've met
a lot of interesting people. I will definitely come back."
from UNC, Wake Forest, Duke Univer
sity, Campbell College, N.C. Central Uni
versity, University of Virginia, William
and Mary, University of Richmond, and
University of South Carolina.
Interested students should sign up for
the interview sessions from 2-4 p.m.
From page 1
Messer said that many of the town's one
time expenses such as its Orange Water and
Sewer Authority and U.S. Census Bureau law
suits were unnecessary.
Messer said he would have tried to work out
"something with OWASA without going to
. Pressley said that because of poor leader
ship, the existing Board of Aldermen had
polarized students and townspeople, and had
worked to make a tax base supported only by
permanent residents of Carrboro.
Drakeford said the town had increased tax
revenues by increasing the tax base, pointing to
only one tax increase in six years.
"It's something to be proud of," he said.