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4The Daily Tar HeelJhursday. November 12. 1981
Wotpnes h ury 9 satirizes co liege life
ry-K nt im srfwartiftcd items, in rexnurtd lo b rcadilv available lor sale
below the advertised price in each A&P
in this ad.
PfU&ESEF FfcCTIVE THRU SAT, NOV. 14 AT AAP IN
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER
RET A'tPPAl C $ QH WHQt IF PS ,.. m w
750 AIRPORT RD.-CHAPEL HILL
1722 CHAPEL HILL DURHAM BLVD., CHAPEL HILL
607 W. MAIN ST. CARRBORO
DOfIT FORGET REDEEM YOUR
TRIPLE VALUE COUPONS
THIS WEEK FRO?.! OUR AD LAST
A&P QUALITY FRESHLY
wU WJI U JBCT 10 LB& WITH
A&P QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN
I fin in
U.S.D JL INSPECTED
i k in i m
a L rT
1 v V
. 1 lil
pillsoury v savings
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DECORATED ARTS 71 FLOWERS
Stroh Light Beer
L -ri-" l
A f -
. nin. sj
CFRESH WITH QUAUTyNj
LJ iirlm i r iit Sm w
Store, except as specifically noted
CHAPEL HILL AND CAKRBOHO
ADDITIONAL FOOD ORDER
GRAIN FED BEEF
Cut Fre Into Steaks,
HOSSI. 5iW, SOU
6 lb. pkg. or
psaj Waa H aWBBaa afe aai 1
CHED-O-CfT IND. WRAPPED
4 roll W I
(5 LB. BAG 79 BULK LB. 29)
r k I
WASHINGTON STATE RED OR GOLDEN
Fur key Breast
To Order ID.
IUIUWUI Ul II
PORK With2Veg. -
. And Roll 1 TO
111 fiAMS HEAD PLAZA
The Navy presently has several
openings for the most exciting
and challenging job in the world
- NAVY PILOT. If you quali
fy, we will guarantee you a seat in
the most prestigious flight school
anywhere. At the completion of
training you will fly the Navy's
high performance aircraft.
Less than 28 years old
2020 uncorrected vision
If you think you can qualify, and
would like to earn a starting
salary of $18,000 with $28,000
in four years, send a letter of
NAVY PILOT PROGRAMS
1031 Navaho Dr.
Raleigh, N.C. 27603
or call 1-EQ0-E62-7231
Campus Visit Scheduled
For 17-19 November
Model List Now
CR-3020 1500 750'
R-1000 700 479
R-900 .', 550 399
CR-840 " 495 379
CR-640 395 249
CR-440 320 . 275
CR-240 " 250 '169
A-1 630 399
A-760 425 279
A-450 195 729
Power Amp & Pre-Amp
M-4 " 650 429
C-2 650 429
C-2a 950 630
C-6 450 299
P-350 140 99
P-450 180 729
YPB 4 180 729
YPD 4 . 230 750
YPD 8 440 290
YPD 10 670 439.
P-751 280- 795
T-760 285 795
T-550 190 729
K-950 490 329
K-550 299 799
K-350 240 759
NS-1000 560 399
NS-690II 350 225
NS-344 260 t 779
NS-10 150 95
NS-8 220 749
NS-6 129 85
No Dealers Please
Cameron Village Subway
1106 Broad Street
1 13 North Columbia
Chapel Hill 942-3162
By ALISON DAVIS
DTH Staff Writer
Their faces shining under the hot lights, six cast members sat
on black cubes, chattering. .
Zonker Harris, nlaved by Steve Bachmann. balancing seven
dinners on a tray like an inexperienced waiter, slowly approached.
The scene resembled a dinner party until Zonker began to deliver
his "State of the Commune Address." The cubes became the .
commune, the setting for the first scene of the UNC Readers
Theater production, Doonesbury. The final performance will
begin at 8 p.m. today in 203 Bingham Hall.
Doonesbury, taken from Garry Trudeau's comic strip, con
cerns the changes that students go through during their college
years. The adaptation is the fourth of five productions by the
Readers Theater this fall.
Following Mike Doonesbury and his friends through college,
the audience watches them practice football, have parties and
work on term papers. The Doonesbury crowd questions the
meaning of the 1970s and speculates about life after college,
leaving the audience to answer for themselves the question,
"What happens next?"
Doonesbury takes its characters from their freshman year to
their senior year in college. But the progression of time is lost
after a scene at a New Year's Eve Party; as a result, graduation
comes as a surprise to the audience.
Many of the scenes in Doonesbury evoke laughter from the
audience, for example, B.D.'s football practice and the univer
sity president's commencement address. Most of the performers
create dynamic, believable characters. A few, however, have'dif
ficulty maintaining their characters throughout the performance.
No curtain separates the Readers Theater state from the rest,
of the room. Rows of chairs, which face the several black plat
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. .
"Deciding to Have Intercourse" is the Luncheon Wellness
Workshop topic at noon in 217 Union. Everyone is welcome to
bring lunch and a friend.
. Slop Soutkeni Bel by signing a petition today and Friday in
the Pit to stop hook-up charge increases. Tables will be manned
by SCAU and Student Government representatives.
An introductory meeting for anyone interested in helping
with Krthchoice, a pregnancy counseling service organization,
will be held at 7:30 p.m. at the Newman Center, Pittsboro
Street. Counseling training sessions, and other ways to get in
volved will be discussed.
Aa interviewing workshop sponsored by University Place
ment Services will be held at 3:30 p.m. in 210 Hanes Hall. Ac
tivities based on the Skills Guide (available in 21 1 Hanes) will
help you prepare for job interviews.
University Placement Services will sponsor the first Minority
Career Fair from 1 to 3 p.m. in Great HaD of the Union. More
than 30 companies and organizations will be available to talk
with students and faculty about their companies and organiza
tions. The fair is open to all students.
FeBowship of Christen Athletes win meet at 8:30 p.m. in -224
Union. Connie Rogers, FCA national athlete of the year,
will speak, and Will Miller will sing. Come and have some fun.
Come lo Kaffeeklatsch! Speak German in a relaxed and
friendly atmosphere from 3 to 5 pan. every Thursday at the
Newman Center. Speakers of all skill levels are welcome.
The Contraceptive Health Education Clinic meets at 7 p.m.
every Tuesday in the Health Education Section of the Student
Health Service and at 3:30 p.m. every Thursday in the Frank
Porter Graham Lounge of the Union: CHEC, which is geared
to help UNC students to be responsible partners in ma iters
concerning sexuality, provides an informative, informal discus
sion and slide presentation of contraception.
The UNC Reader's Theatre presentation of "Doonesbury"
will be performed at 8 p.m. in 2G3 Bingham Hall. Admission is
Women's Lacrosse dub: Mandatory practice meeting for
everyone at 4 p.m. at Ehringhaus field. Those who miss prac- -
tice will need a written excuse to Kate. If your absence is unex
cused, you are not on the membership list.
SAVE A TREE
ack by Popular
Full Salad Bar
The Graduate English Club presents "A Poetry Reading"
by George Starbuck at 8 p.m. in Murphy Hall auditorium. Star
buck is a witty, scintillating, irreverent and insouciant com
mentator on modern life, academics and politics.
A meeting will be held for students interested in planning a
week of Jewish activities on campus during spring semester at
5:30 pjn. at Hill el House, 210 W. Cameron Ave. For more in
formation call 942-4057.
Attention Sociology Majors and Faculty: There will be a
party at 4 p.m. in 151 Hamilton Hall. Refreshments provided
(BYOB). Be there or be square!
ABS General meeting will be at 3:30 p.m. in T-5 New Car
roll. Guest speaker will be Gail Jackson, director of marketing
at Raleigh Community Hospital. She will speak on marketing
in the service-oriented perspective.
The Old Testament book of "Haggai" win be studied at 7
p.m. in the Union. Campus Christian Fellowship invites
everyone to this bible study. Check Union desk for room
number. CaU 942-8952 for more information.'
David Christian, Vietnam veterans activist, will give a free
public lecture on "How Do We Treat Our Vietnam Veterans?"
at 4:30 p.m. in 100 Hamilton Hall. The presentation is spon
sored by Curriculum in Peace, 'War and Defense.
Operations Research and System Analysis at UNC-CH pre
sents Dr. Vidyadhar G. Kulkami, who will speak on "Optimal
Retrial Times" at 4 p.m. in 107 Smith Building.
Pre-MedPre-DentPre-Vet students: Come to an interview
ing skills workshop from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Be prepared for your
professional school interviews. Sign up at 202-D Steele
Thursday program at the Baptist Student Union will start at
5:45 p.m. at the Battle House. The topic will be "World Hun
ger and the Christians" and the speaker will be Andy Loving or
Ken Sebested who are with SEEDS magazine.
The Carolina Union Performing Arts Committee will meet
at 4:15 p.m. in 226 Union.
There will be a mandatory Campus Y Tutorial meeting at
7:30 p,m. in 08 Peabody.. The meeting will be short -but very
imrwrtant. so all tutors must attend". ' " ' " ' '
STOP-WATT (Student Together Opposing the Plunder of
Wildlife, Air, Trees and Trails): There will be an organizational
is located adjacent
forms that serve as a stage, resemble chairs in a classroom facing
a lectern. For Readers Theater participants, the room is a
classroom as well as a theater.
From writing and directing to lighting and performing,
students of Readers Theater work with every aspect of produc
tion. "They do everything; I just supervise the whole thing," said
Martha Hardy, associate professor of speech communications
and Readers Theater instructor.
"Readers Theater emphasizes the presentation of literature,"
she said. "The purpose .is to feature the work being interpreted
instead of the performers.
"Another important aspect of Readers Theater is the au
dience's involvement with the performance. The audience is ask
ed to imagine many things. They have to work more, so they will
be more involved," she said.
The performers in the production benefit from participation
in Readers Theater in different ways. Some participants find it
helps them prepare for careers in speech communication, while
others see it as a release from the drudgery of their studies.
Cast member Jim Mamoulides said he used Readers Theater
to get away from the world of accounting classes and that he lik
ed Readers Theater presentations because they are like old-time
radio shows. "You don't have the benefit of a full stage and
costuming," hesaid. "You have to imagine the scene. It
(Readers Theater) is more true to literature."
meeting of STOP-WATT to discuss strategy for the removal of
Secretary of the Interior James Watt at 7:30 p.m. in 209 Mann
ing Hall. Petitions win be circulated. Afl interested persons are
North Chapter of Inter Varsity is going skating today. Meet
at 6:30 p.m. at the sundial and bring $3.25. Get psyched.
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity wul sponsor a new wave party
from 10 p.m. until 2 a.m. Friday in Great Hall.
Come to where the action is: the German department
Oktoberfest, where you can dance your cares away to the live
music of a German Band from 8 pjn. until midnight Friday at
Community Church on Mason Farm Road. AH the beer, cider
and pretzels you want plus German wurst on sale.
' More than 35,000 U.S. citizens act as advocates for the
hungry through Bread of the World. Bread of the World
(BFW) wil sponsor a seminar on world hunger for anyone in
terested in current hunger issues and influencing federal
government policies as a citizen advocate for the hungry at 7
p.m. Friday through Sunday at Carroll Hall. Registration is $5.
Arthur Simon, founder and director of "Bread for the
World," an ecumenical Christian citizens' movement in the
United States, will lecture on "Christians and Hunger: The
Public Policy Response" at 8 p.m. Friday in Carroll Han.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Intntmurats: Deadline is today for volleyball team captains
to schedule games for next week (Nov. 16-19).
Applications for the 1982 Orientation Commission are
available at the Union desk and 08 Steele Building. Deadline
for applying is noon Nov. 25. Return applications and sign up
for an interview in 08 Steele.
The annual Campus Y Handicraft Bazaar wiU be held Dec.
4-6 in Great Hall of the Union. A number of positions are open
for volunteers as waiters, waitresses, hosts and hostesses. In
terested persons can sign up now at the Campus Y or contact
Mary Margaret Jones (933-7100) for more information.
The Graduate and Professional School Financial Aid Service
is here at last! This is the application for financial aid at many
graduate schools, but not at UNC-CH. Many deadlines are
in December. Applications are available in 101 Nash Hall.
The Playmakers Repertory Company is recruiting ushers for
its production of Tennessee Williams' play "The Glass Mena
gerie." For ushering, you can see the play for free. Sign up at
203 Graham Memorial.
I The 1981 UNICEF greeting cards are on sale now. Come by
104 Campus Y tetween 1 1 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday
until N6v"25rr - " ' ,: :' ---- - - -
Are yon going crazy trying lo do everything? A time mana
gement workshop will help you set goals and priorities and kick
the time-abuse habit. From 7 to 9 p.m. Monday. Drop by 101
Nash Hall or call 962-2175 to pre-register (undergraduates on
ly). ' Simulated baseball board game players: How about starting
a league? Can 933-2804 if interested.
to the Pine Room
Vi 4 I n I rf