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Wednesday, September 15, 1982The Daily Tar Heel?
ana race reiiaMOim
By KYLE MARSHALL
Entering its fifth year of striving to help race relations at
UNC, the Black-White Dialogue is scheduling an
organizational meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
"We try to promote sensitivity with regard to
minorities'," said Joyce Clayton, assistant dean of the
General College. "Students and faculty get together to
help minorities feel more a part of the university environ
Regular meeting dates have not yet been determined for
the year, said mathematics professor William H. Graves,
who co-sponsors the dialogue with Clayton. A typical
meeting consists of five to 10 black students, one or two
white students and one black and one white faculty
Public aervtc wwxxjncemants must be turned Into the box outakle DTH offices in the Carolina Union by
. noon if they to run the next day. Each Hem will be run at least twice.
UNOCH ECOS will have potluckmeeting at 6 p.m.
today at Wienke Tax's house. A map it potted on the ECOS
office door in Suite A of the Carolina Union.
Altcatioa ofT-campo itodcatK Please come to the first
organizational meeting of the O.S.A. (Off-campus Student
Association) to be held at 5 p.m. today in the Carolina Union.
AaMricaa Atnekti will present Another Conversation with
Madotyn Murray O'Hair on video tape at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Carolina Union. For the room number, please ask at the
The ESM Caltanl Coaurittee will meet at 4:30 p.m. today
in the BSM office. Everyone's support it sclkted to help with
TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION PROGRAM:
There will be introductory lectures at noon and 8 p.m. today in
the Carolina Union. It is open to all students, faculty, staff,
and friends. It is sponsored by the Students' International
' Meditation Society. For more information, call 967-7633. Ask
at the Union Desk for the room number.
The Hack-While Dialogue Group will hold an informational
meeting from 7 to 9 p.m. today in 215 Carolina Union for .
students interested in working with the 1982-83 Black-White
Dialogue. Call Lorraine Satterwhite at 962-6962 for more in
formation. The Wesley FoawlaDoa, the Methodist Student Center
located at 214 Pittsboro St. welcomes everyone to its fellowship
dinner at 6 p.m. today,, followed by a service in the chapel at 7
Skaoa Newmaa, Research Attfctaat Profesaor of Im
HNMtogy, UNOCH will speak on Effector Mechanism-.
Complement, number four in a series of "Fifteen Lectures in
Immunology", at 1 1 a.m. today in 106 BerrytiiU Hall. The lec
ture is open to the public.
CHANGE will show the slide show "Don't Waste
America," a 25-minute discussion of the nuclear waste pro
gram, followed by a general meeting at 7:30 pjn. today in the
There will be an organizational meeting for a Carolina Al
Asmmi group at 8 p.m. today in the Carolina Union. If the '
drinking of a relative or friend has affected your personal life,
you are welcome to attend. See the Union Desk for the room
The Chapd Hill Public Library kicks off its Fal Film Series
at 7 p.m. Wednesday with an international assortment of
painters Rockwell, Cezanne, and Turner.
, THE BLACK INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIA
TION will have an organizational meeting at 4 p.m. Wed.
Sept. IS in the Carolina Union. Check at the Union desk for
the Carolina Union. Check at the Union desk for the room
number. AD interested persons should attend. For more infor
mation, call 929-5383.
HUNGER ACTION COMMITTEE will have their first
meeting today in the Campus Y, upstairs. AS interested per
sons welcome. For more information, caO Anne at 929-1433.
L'CF DRAMA GUILD rehearsal will be held at 6 p.m. to
day in the Upendo Lounge. All interested persons are urged to
attend. Please wear comfortable clothing. Look for a fun, fun
timet For more information, call 933-3596.
The CGC FINANCE COMMITTEE will meet at 8 p.m. to
day in the balcony of the Great Hall in the Carolina Union. For
more information, call 968-9062.
CGC STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE will te Holding "
a very important dinner meeting at Harrison's tonight at 6 JO.
Members are urged to attend and the public is welcome to join
us for dinner and to discuss their concerns. For more informa
tion, call Dennis at 933-2824. .
Testing Preparation Service
Finest teaching staff available
33-40 hrs. of classroom
An additional 30-40 hrs. of
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preparation for LSAT and
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There fe sV'l tima to enroll In classes
lor the Oct 2 LSAT.
Today by calling
YOU ARE INVITED!
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207-209 Carolina Union
Sept. 16 4:30 p.m.
Sponsored by: Office of
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"The dialogue members are generally very cordial, not
hostile," he said. "The faculty is interested in what the
black students say. It's a good device for keeping lines of
communication open." .
Clayton said applications for students interested in parr
ticipating in the group will be available at the meeting.
"The main factor we're looking for is how interested
the student is in participating," she said. "We want to
find out the students' real reasons for being a part of it,
and to a certain extent, we're looking for previous ex
perience with this sort of thing.
"We have no instrument of measurement to see how
well the program is working, and we can't say we're cur
ing all ills. But we can say we're making an impact. It's
one small way of getting to the problem," Clayton said.
Although no specific plans have been announced,
Clayton said one goal of the Black-White Dialogue was to
UCF CHOIR MEMBERS are asked to sing at the revival ot
the First Baptist Church in Carrboro. All are asked to meet in
front of the Upendo Lounge at 6:45 tonight and choir apparel
will be in order. Help support those who support you! For
more information, call 933-3596.
THE UNDERGRADUATE HISTORY ASSOCIATION
will hold an organizational meeting tonight at 7 in 569
Hamilton. All history majors and other interested students are
welcome. For more information, call 929-5431.
SEPTEMBER IS SICKLE CELL ANEMIA MONTH. Zeta
Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. will be collecting for the sickle cell
anemia fund today in the Union lobby in conjunction with
their rush week activities. Please donate. For more informa
tion, call 933-4314.
THE BROTHERS OF THE XI GAMMA chapter of Phi
Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. invite all interested young men to
their fall smoker at 8 p.m. today in 207 of the Carolina Union.
Ladies also are invited. For more information, call 933-4802.
THE ANGLICAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP
WELCOMES everyone to Holy Communion at 10 tonight in
the Chapel of the Cross. The Rev. Joel Keys of Statesville will
. be guest celebrant and preacher. Refreshments and fellowship
will follow the service. For more information, call Chip Swear
ngan at 929-2193.
CAROLINA UNION RECREATION COMMITTEE will
meet Thursday Sept. 16. at 6 p.m. in the Carolina Union to
plan activities for the campus this fall. Everyone is welcome.
For more information, call 962-1157.
' WANT TO BE A BIG BUDDY? Come to an organiza
tional orientation meeting ThursdayTept. 16 at 7 p.m in the
Carolina Union. Applications and interview sign-up will' be
available. For more information, call or come by the Campus
TUNE IN TO MIMM (MINORITIES IN MASS MEDIA)
Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. la the Carolina Union. Ask at the Unioe
desk for room number. Everyone is invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served. For more information, call
LEARN TO SKYDIVE. Join the UNC Sport Parachute
ClubThere will be a club meeting Thursday, Sept. 16 at 6:30
p.m. in the Carolina Union. Ask for room number at the
Union desk. All interested people welcome. For more informa
tion, call Doug Pitts at 967-5561.
Masculine-Feminine, directed by Jean-Luc, will be offered
as part of the Cinema 60' s Film Festival sponsored by the
spectator at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the only Draft House
Cinema in the area. .
There will be a free rappeBng clinic for persons age 12 and
older. The dime participants will meet at the Chapd Hill Parks
& Recreation Department offices at 200 Plant Road at 5:45
p.m. Thursday. No experience is necessary. Please call ahead
Dr. Eugene Rostow, director of the U.S. Arms Control and
Disarmament Agency, will talk about "Arms Control and
Deterrence" at 8 p.m. Thursday in Memorial Hall. His talk is
sponsored by the curriculum in peace, war, and defense and
the Duke-UNC International Security Seminar.
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frtitay QilHlQii, 1101 3F& 3101) 305B
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NORTH CAROLINA HILLEL -
HIGH HOLY DAYS
All Services Held in Baldwin Auditorium
East Campus, Duke University
Friday, Sept. 17, 7 pm
Sat. & Sun. 9:30 am (preliminary) 10:00 (regular)
Sunday, Sept. 26
Monday, 9:30 (preliminary) 10:00 (regular),
Sept. 27 7:45 pm (breakfast)
Tickets are required for entrance. Tickets are free to students.
Pick up tickets at Hillel Office.
The Wendy's Art School After School Film Festival held
each Thursday this fall begins Thursday with A Gift for Heidi .
The film begins at 4 p.m.
Angd Flight will have its first meeting at 4:30 p.m. Thursday ;
after the 1.5 mile drill tea. All Angels and interested parties
should try to attend. We will discuss the upcoming projects. '
There will be a meeting of the UNC Business School Chapter
of the American Society of Personnel Administrators (ASP A)
at 7 p.m. Thursday in T-7 Carroll Hall. There will be a discus
sion on "Educational Paths .to Personnd Careers."
Tom Lambetn's Black White Group will have its first
meeting at 4 p.m. Thursday in the Pit. Come and bring an in
terested friend. , . -
Your questions are answered AIESEC is here. The Inter
national Management Development Program for students is
looking for motivated members. The first meeting is at 7 p.m.
Thursday in the Carolina Union. Join AIESEC and have an irn
PHI ETA SIGMA, the freshman honor society, will hold a
meeting for both old and new members Thurs., Sept. 16 at 7
p.m. in the Carolina Union. Plans for the organization and the
Course Description will be discussed. Stop by the Union desk
for the room number. For more information, call 933-3843 or
, IrrFJtVARSrTY-MlDCAMPUS CHAPTER MEETING.
"Christian in the Classroom" with Professor Fred Brooks.
Everyone is welcome Thurs., Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. Fellowship at
6:45. For more information, call 933-3615.
FIRST GUARDIANS OF LIGHT AND TIME MEETING
OF THE YEAR: Fri., Sept. 17 at 8 p.m. in the Carolina
Union. For more information, call 967-8100.
COME TO A DINNER DISCUSSION this Friday, Sept. 17
at 5:30 p.m. Professor Leuchtenberg is the guest speaker and
the topic is "Reagan in the Shadow of FDR." Everyone is
welcome, but there's a 35-person limit, so sign up at the Cam
"pus Y now. Hosted by Dean and Mrs. Cansler. Maps available
and rides provided if needed. Come and try something new. .
STUDENTS AND AREA ARTISTS: The Carolina Union
Gallery Committee wiH be screening works for October shows
on Sun. Sept. 19 in the Union Gallery .'Please bring examples
of your work or slides and photos. For more information, call
Nadine at 962-1157. v
BOOK CO-OP: Fri., Sept. 17 is the last day to pick up
money or books at APO in the basement of the Student Union.
You must have your blue slips. For more information, call
"SO FINE..." THE LADIES OF ALPLHA KAPPA
ALPHA SORORITY, INC. win be partying Fri., Sept. 17 in
Great Hall from 10 p.m. until 2 a.m. 75c admission for those ift
mini-skirts, $1 .00 for the rest. Come out and mini-skirt it with
the' best. For more information call Angela at 933-4261.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
THE DEADLINE FOR turning in elections board applica
tions has been extended to Sept. 17. Applications available in
Suite C of the Carolina Union. For. more information, call
929-6368 or 929-1180.
LA TERTULLIA, the Spanish conversation dub, will meet
at-4 p.m. on Fridays at He's Not Here. Todos Bienvenidos,
' come and have fun while speaking Spanish.
Applications to work on the Complaint Line of the Student
Consumer Action Union are now bong accepted in Suite B of
the Carolina-Union. Training will be given in consumer, legal
and business practices.
The Play makers Repertory Company is recruiting volunteer
ushers for their upcoming production of an original musical -"Life
on the Mississippi", based on the Mark Twain novel.
Ushers will be needed for each performance Sept. 23 through
210 W. Cameron Ave.
Carpools from Chapel Hill 942-J057
be more sensitive to the needs of minorities. "We also
hope that we can contact individual faculty members in
various departments to get them to participate."
Beth Lueck, a lecturer in the English department, has
been a faculty member of the dialogue for two years.
"Various groups on campus talk to the dialogue
members, and we always get a well-mixed number of
students at the meetings," she said. "The black students
give their input on race-related problems. But it's also im
portant that the faculty give a fresh perspective on what's
happening on campus. ;
"I've encountered a few racial problems in my classes,
where some white students resented the blacks in the
class," she said. "It's difficult to know what to do in a
situation like that. With the dialogue group, the faculty
members share their experiences to help the others know
what to do in those situations." -
Oct. 3 at the Paul Green Theatre. Those interested should sign
up at the PRC office, 303 Graham Memorial or call Shaun
Baggot at 962-U22.'
GRE (Graduate Record Examination) Oct. 16. Applications
must be postmarked by Sept. 16. Fees are $27 for General (Ap
titude) Test, and $27 for Subject (Advanced) Test. Late -registration
is $10 extra until Sept. 21. Applications are
available in 101 Nash Hall. . - . . ' '
The Photographic Arts Society will hold its seventh annual
Juried Photographic Exhibit. The juror is Richard Cretcher,
Director of Education, Ohio Institute of Photography. The
submission dates are Sept. 13-18 at the Camera & Photo
Shoppe on 1107 West Main St. in Durham. Prints must be
' framed, behind glass or other protective covering, and be ready
for hanging. There is a maximum of four entrees per person
and an entrance fee of $10 per person.
Has the drinking of a relative or friend affected your per
" sonal life? Want to meet and talk to others in your situation?
We will be forming an on-campus Al-Anon group. Call
942-0067 for more information.
The Association for Retarded Citizens needs people to be
Citizen Advocates. In this program, volunteers work in a one-to-one,
relationship with a handicapped individual as an ad
vocate and a friend. Anyone interested in getting involved this
way, please call the ARC office at 942-51 19.
- Attention Graduate Students: Now is the time to apply for
six-month Graduate Internships in the Nation's Capital. The
Washington Center for Learning Alternatives, a nation-wide
internship organization, has announced an October 22 applica
tion deadline for its February-August, 1983 Graduate Session
in businessgovernment relations.
The Coalition for Battered Women is seeking volunteers to
provide services to victims of domestic violence. A thirty hour
training course will be offered to interested men and women.
The course starts Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. Please call the Durham
YWCA at 688-4396 or the Orange County Women's Center at
968-4646 for further information. .
From page 1
quently will discuss the situation with the
"I investigate every single one very ag
gressively," Susan Ehringhaus, assistant
to Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham
III, said. Many time the complaints turn
out to be non-existent, she said, because
of the foresight and surveillance of the
Student Stores. They are constantly
checking to make sure none of the items
they sell violate the Umstead Art, Ehr
"We are allowed to sell anything com
monly found in campus stores as long as
we give our profits to a student scholar
ship fund," Shetley said.
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By LISA PULLEN
Off-campus students will have
the chance to make themselves
heard with the formation of a new
The Off-Campus Students
Association will mark the second at
tempt by a Student Government ad
ministration to provide a forum for
The O.S.A., sponsored by Stu
dent Government's Housing Com
mittee, plans to provide a service
similar to that which the Residence
Hall Association provides' to on
campus students, said Jody Moore,
Housing Committee member and
organizer of the association. The
association will hold an organiza
tional meeting at 5 p.m. today in the
"We see off-campus students as
being separated not just physically
from campus, but because they are
not organized in groups. It (the
Association) can serve as one strong
voice," said Ellen Goldberg, chair
man of , the Housing Committee.
The need for such a group' is
greater now that freshmen are
allowed to live off-campus, Moore
said. Approximately 65 to 75
freshmen live off campus this year,
he said. There are 13,000 graduate
and undergraduate students living
off campus, Goldberg .said.
Last year under the Norberg ad
ministration, an organizational
meeting for a similar organization,
the Association of Apartment
Dwellers, attracted two students.
Got ready for cold weather
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After that meeting, further plans
for the A.A.D. were dropped.
This year's O.S.A. plans to repre
sent off-campus, students by
residence area, similar to the Cam
pus Governing Council district
system. "For the most part, we
want to work with apartment com
plexes," Moore said. "It's easier to
group people that way."
The association will concentrate
i on Jour - areas of interest to off-?;-
campus y students: intramurals,
v. transportation, communication and
': the legal aspects of living off cam
pus. : v'..
Initial projects the O.S.A. will
undertake include providing bus
and carpool information and im
proving communication with off
campus dwellers. An effort will be
made to organize intramurals
among apartment complexes and
provide University Counseling pro
grams. In the future, Goldberg said that
she would like to see the association
become independent from Student
Government. "We want it to have
its own leadership," she said. "If it
' were run independently, it could get
a lot more done and be more effec
tive." All students, graduate and
undergraduate, are encouraged to
attend the meeting, Moore said.
Students should check at the Union
desk for the number of the meeting
" We would like to get a few peo
ple to help us organize," Moore
said. "We want people who live in
. private homes, trailers, tents