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AThe Daily Tar HeelThursday, April 29, 1032
Carolina Grill reopens tM week
Carolina Grill on West Franklin Street reopens
... new owner 'jazzes up' 22-year-old restaurant
Candidates await redisricting outcome
before cranking up races for offices
By KEN SIMAN
They are congressional candidates without a
Since the U.S. Justice Department has not
yet approved redisricting plans proposed by
the N.C. Legislature, congressional districts
have not been redrawn, causing confusion
among candidates and political pundits alike.
Nevertheless, a plethora of names have been
mentioned as possible candidates for the seat
currently held by L.H. Fountain, D-2nd
District, who announced last February that he
would not seek re-election to a 16th term.
Three candidates, all Democrats, have of
ficially entered the race. H.M. "Mickey"
Michaux, a former state representative and a
U.S. attorney for Durham, announced his can
didacy before Fountain's withdrawal. I.T.
"Tim" Valentine Jr., a Nashville attorney and
former state legislator announced April 15,
and James E. Ramsey of Roxboro, former
state House Speaker, announced Wednesday.
Another Democrat, W.W. "Billy" Yeargin of
Oxford has delayed formal entry.
On the Republican side, three names are be
ing mentioned as potential candidates,
although none have announced: Raymond C.
"Bucky" Waters, a Duke University medical
school official and former Duke basketball
coach, F. Douglas Biddy, a Republican activist
from Durham and Barry Gardner of Rocky
Mount, an engineer with Carolina Telephone
"I'll be running in oppostion to many of
Reagan's policies," said Michaux. "I haven't
found anything yet (that I like about the
policies)." Michaux said he was a fiscal con
servative but tended to take more liberal posi
tions on social issues. Regardless, "anybody
tvho runs against me will be viewed as being to
Michaux said he favored maintaining the
Students can benefit from slow-paced atmosphere
By MARK ST1NNEFORD
While many students enroll in summer
school to squeeze in a vital course between
regular sessions or to simply enjoy the leisure
of a slow-paced Chapel Hill, faculty members
disagree over the relative benefits of the ac
"With a smaller number of students on
campus, classes are generally less crowded,
and that allows for more personal contact bet
ween students and instructors," said Donald
Tarbet, director of the summer session.
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defense budget at its current level, but also said
he felt cuts in the current Reagan defense pro
posal were necessary. He advocates increased
federal aid to agriculture and education.
If elected, Michaux would be the first black
North Carolinian to serve in the U.S. Congress
in the 20th century. "We're not injecting that
'(race) in the campaign at all," Michaux said.
However, Michaux said he expected the race
issue to play a role in the election. "I think
those organizations that stick to the conser
vative line will probably raise issues that ought
not be a part of this campaign ... such as
bringing up race factors," Michaux said. If
racial attacks do arise, Michaux said he would
try to be oblivious to them. "I'm inclined to
leave it alone, ignore it," he said.
Michaux said he thought Valentine's can
didacy "had the blessing of Fountain," but the
congressman has yet to make an endorsement.
Valentine said he did not expect Fountain's en
dorsement, but that he would like to have his
Valentine, a self-professed "moderate con
servative," said he considered Michaux's views
too liberal. "He's too liberal for me. As for
the district, that remains to be seen," he said.
"We have very different views."
Despite their differences in viewpoints,
Valentine said he would not be involved in any
issue of race during the campaign. "1 won't
speak evil," he said. "I plan to focus on the
issues." Valentine said he hoped racism would
not play any part in the election.
Valentine said he did not think government
spending should retreat totally from social
programs, but he did say that he believed the
nation had "a desperate need to get away from
deficit financing. The feeling that problems
can be solved by spending money has gotten
out of hand," he said. In agreement with
Reagan's philosophy, Valentine said the state
of the national budget resulted from years of
spending beyond our means. "We need to tune
in the programs to help the needy, not the
greedy," he said.
"Students in summer school work pretty
darn hard," said William Little, a professor of
chemistry. "While it's obviously a concen
trated program, we find that the daily contact
is beneficial to many students."
"Most of my colleagues agree that it's not
the most admirable method of teaching," said
Professor R. Don Higginbotham, chairman of
the history department. "Students are faced
with a high-pressure situation that doesn't give
much time for reflection.
"While summer school is beneficial to our
faculty in terms of pay and to our students in
terms of finishing their programs, the courses
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By ALAN MARKS
An old restaurant in Chapel Hill reopened
this week with a new twist, after being closed
for several months following the death of its
The old restaurant is the Carolina Grill, at
312 W. Franklin St., and the new twist is its
new owner, Tony Camino, who plans to
feature live jazz music regularly at the restau
rant. Camino, who described the restaurant as a
"place for jazz-lovers to be able to congre
gate," said he planned to keep basically the
same breakfast and lunch menu the old
Carolina Grill had but planned to serve dishes
such as stuffed pork chops, stuffed manicotti
and stuffed shells for dinner. Prices at the
restaurant range up to $5.
The initial appearance of the restaurant has
not changed. Camino said he did not change
the name of the restaurant because the
Carolina Grill is a "22-year-old institution" in
Ramsey, who has promised a "new dimen
sion in congressional representation," said he
planned to base his campaign around what he
has labeled "a five-point program" which will
pursue better job opportunities for the people
within the district. Ramsey said he expected
strong Republican opposition, but he said, his
campaign'would be based on issues, not on his
"opponent. He also said he would play no part
in any race issue which might arise during the
campaign. "I plan to run my campaign in a
fashion which has nothing to do with race," he
Ramsey said he considered himself a
"moderate, somewhere in the middle" of
liberalism and conservatism. In regard to
Michaux, Ramsey said, "I feel he has a liberal
philosophy, but I don't think he's too liberal."
Ramsey served as speaker to the House during
Michaux's first term on the General Assembly.
While Ramsey said he felt the need for a
strong defense program he said he was in favor
of a nuclear arms freeze. "We (the country)
have enough weapons to do what we need to
do," he said. "We need to scale down our in
ventory of weaponry, especially since we have
enough in the stockpile already.
"There are a lot of things in Reagan's pro
gram that I honestly don't believe in," Ramsey
Although no Republican candidates have
officially been announced, Bucky Waters has
already gained the favor of Thomas Ellis,
chairman of the National Congressional Club,
who described Waters as a "super candidate."
Waters said he planned to make the announc
ment of his final decision soon.
Waters said he thought Republican opposi
tion to the Democratic dominated seat was
healthy. A Republican candidate would have
to work to win votes, from all parties in order
to succeed, he said. "The numbers aren't in
the Republicans' favor."
are not as rewarding to either side as they
would be under normal circumstances," Hig
More than 800 courses will be offered in the
two terms of the summer session which are
scheduled from May 25 to June 29 and from
July 7 to August 10. Tarbet described the pro
gram as "very strong," citing "excellent facul
ty" and a wide selection of courses.
Last year 12,384 students attended summer
session, 6,850 during the .first term and 5,534
during the second. Enrollment figures for this
summer should be comparable, Tarbet .said.
"The name means a lot," he said. "Another
new club is just another new club.
"The Carolina Grill has been in the same
spot for 22 years. We were getting calls every
day from people wanting to know when we
were going to be open."
The noticeable difference in the restaurant is
the small stage for jazz quartets and new walls
that hide the kitchen. Camino did the con
struction work himself. Jazz album covers
hang from the wall, and the menus are
bordered with piano keyboards.
A jazz album was playing on the stereo in
the restaurant as Camino sat down to talk
about his reasons for wanting to feature live
jazz at the Carolina Grill.
"Jazz has been a part of me since I was
seven," he said. "Ever since I was 15 I knew I
wanted to own a jazz club. Jazz is sort of im
planted in my system."
Camino, who used to play jazz trumpet and
a variety of other instruments, said when he
was growing up in Boston, his music teacher
owned a jazz club. Every day after school, he
would go to the local jazz clubs in his neigh
borhood, he said.
By KATHERINE LONG
Assistant State and National Editor
For the last two years, UNC student
Mark Pate has been able to get a high-paying
job at a Charlotte construction com
pany during the summer.
But this summer, for Pate and many
other UNC students, the job market is go
ing to look much different.
"At Christmas I called up and they said
they couldn't use me," said Pate, a junior
economics major. "And they said pros
pects looked bad for summer."
Courtney Robers, manager of industrial
relations of the Carolinas Branch of
Associated General Contractors, agreed
that the high-paying construction jobs, one
source of summer employment for
students, would be hard to find this sum
mer. "We have perhaps the worst markets
in the construction industry in many
years," he said. "We have a ferocious
surplus of workers and what we anticipate
is no change for the. rest of this year."
North Carolina's unemployment rate for
February the most recent month for
which statistics are available was 9.3 per
cent, up by 2 percent from February 1981.
Researchers at the Employment Security
Office in Raleigh said unemployment
would drop in the summer months, but
students still would face competition from
unemployed workers who are looking for
any kind of job available.
The worst place to look for a job is in the
service industries, such as fast food and
construction, said Jan Brown, state super
s visor for Youth Services a division of the
Employment Security Office. . " , .
of town during
The five-week summer classes meet Monday
through Friday for an hour and a half each
day, with final exams given on the last two
days of each term, Tarbet said. Students are
recommended to take a course load of no more
than six or seven hours per term.
"The pace is fast, but you're concentrating
on only one or two courses rather than four or
five," Tarbet said. "We have found this at
mosphere particularly conducive to some types
In addition to regular summer session
classes, a variety of special short courses will
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"I grew up in a town where if you weren't a
jazz musician, you weren't anybody' he said.
"It (Boston) was a jazz-oriented town."
Camino said he was exposed to jazz musi
cians such as Stan Kenton and Dizzy Gillespie
while growing up in Boston: He used to save
his money each winter to go to the Newport
Jazz Festival in the summer. Gillespie, a trum
pet player, was his idol.
His career as a jazz trumpet player ended
when he accidentally split his lip, he said. -
A lot of local musicians have shown interest
in the restaurant, he said. "Everybody I've
talked to is pretty excited about it. I think it
will ro over good.
Camino said he plans to feature an open
mike a few nights a week, where musicians can
walk in the restaurant and play if they want to.
There will be no cover charge at the restaurant,
but there will probably be a required minimum
order of $4-$4. 50, he said.
The restaurant is only open through lunch
now, but it will start serving dinner next week,
Camino said. The restaurant will then be open
until 1 a.m. nightly. It opens at 7 a.m.
A spokesman for Hardee's Hamburgers
at the chain's national headquarters in
Rocky Mount said no new employees are
"Right now, along with everyone else,
we're not hiring as many people," said cor-
porate recruiter Sandra Davis. "Because of
cutbacks in our budget, our people are be-'
ing a little bit more conservative in their
hiring right now." '
But college students are in a much better
situation than high school students when it
comes to finding a job, Brown said. "For
any college student that comes into our of
fice, we can find a job," she said. Youth
Services has a large list of jobs available at
the beach and at state and national parks.
Brown said it would be a difficult sum
mer" for high school students, but college
students are "very placeable" because they
usually have some kind of work experience
and transportation. College students also
have a jump on the job market because
they get out of school a month before high
school students, she said.
Charles Lamm, director of the UNC
Pre-Career Experience Program, said the
volume of information from resort areas
and summer camps looking for employees
has been constant. The program provides
an information service for students looking
for temporary employment.
"Some kinds of pre-career work and
those (jobs) that pay the most money,
they're the tough ones to find," Lamm
said. He said he talked to a number of
students who, having failed to find a good
be offered along with a program of clinics, in
stitutes, seminars and workshops. .
For a single, in-state student living on cam
pus, attending one term with a normal load of
six credit hours, costs are estimated at $713.
This includes $195 for tuition and fees, $60 for
books and supplies, $128 for dormitory rent,
$230 for food and $100 for personal expenses.
For a non-resident of N.C, tuition is $555 and
total costs are estimated at $1,073.
Registration will be May 24 for the first
summer term and July 6 for the second term.
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By KYLE MARSHALL
Thirty-six UNC students both black and
white have heightened their racial awareness
by participating in a special class this semester.
Special Studies 90, with 18 black and 18
white students, was designed to study racial
awareness at the University, said Paul
Brandes, speech professor and faculty advisor
to the class.
"I think a lot of the students in the class ap
preciate the fact that they had an opportunity
to discuss some of the problems (with racism)
concerning them," Brandes said. "A lot of
constructive things were said."
Brandes said the students involved in the
pilot class received one hour of academic credit
on a pass-fail basis. The group met once a
week for two hours.
Students proposed alternative methods to
dealing with race relations, including pub
lishing a handbook to identify minority groups
on campus and a series of workshops led by all
groups of minorities, including blacks,
American Indians and Orientals, Brandes said.
"I left the class with a positive attitude,"
said Matt Whitted, a black senior participating
in the class. "There are still a lot of un
answered problems and questions, but I think
I got a better understanding of the problems
black and white people face. If I got one main
thing from the course, it was an awareness that
there is a race problem between blacks and
Whitted said topics discussed in the class in
cluded the history of blackwhite relations,
black literature and blacks in journalism.
"Everyone in the group also attended church
services of the other race, and the blacks went
to white fraternities and sororities."
Debbie Mixon, a white senior and member
of the University Relations committee of stu
dent government which organized the class,
said the group spent a lot of time discussing
k racism as it applied to the UNC campus and to
spdety in general. A ; . v ,
jt3'w.JH;aCJpccifk!' solution to
part of the problem of racism, although it's a
low-scale solution," she said. "Whenever a
person hears one of his peers of the same race
make a comment that's a racist view, he
should confront that person by telling him that
his racial views are wrong. It would take
courage to do this, but in the long run it might
prevent racist comments."
Brandes said the class originated during
Scott Norberg's campaign for student body
president. "He wanted to do something to
help race relations on campus. A group of
students, led by Teresa Artis, (1981-82 Univer
sity Relations Committee chairman) talked to
students who might be interested in a race rela
tions class, and they were'able to come up with
an outline for the course." He said the outline
was approved by Samuel Williamson, dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences.
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