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4The Daily Tar HeelTuesiay. March 22,
By TONI CARTER
SMILE is the first rule of volunteering, according to a
poster at the UNC Center for Public Television in Swain Hall.
The Center, as it is known, concluded Festival '83, its sixth
annual fund-raising drive, on Sunday and made use of many
As of Monday, Festival volunteers had raised $1.1 million,
but the Center was still receiving contributions. Last year,
more than $1 million was raised; this year's goal is $1.2
Viewer contributions raised by Festival are needed to buy
and promote programs, to provide a program guide and to
cover other production costs, said Grace Rohrer, director of
development for the Center.
The Center receives federal money, but it goes to cover basic
operational costs, such as the $3,000 to $4,000 needed to run
each of the Center's nine transmitters, she said.
Product commercials are absent from Public Broadcast
System (PBS) stations and breaks between shows are usually
filled with ads for upcoming shows. During the two weeks of
Festival, however, breaks were the time when volunteer hosts
asked viewers to call in pledges. Other volunteers manned the
bank of 30 phones in the studio.
This year, many campus groups sororities, dorm groups,
fraternities and campus clubs volunteered to answer phones
Volunteers answering phones for Festival '83 gathered in a
Swain Hall room cluttered with pieces of scenery, old TV
cameras, a piano and refreshments. They were told their duties
and were shown how to fill out the pledge sheet necessary for
each pledge called in.
Several minutes before the break they were taken into the
studio and seated on the set with the phones.
The bright overhead lights were turned on, making the
otherwise cool studio pleasantly warm.
The volunteers acquainted themselves with the procedure
and then sat in nervous excitement awaiting their television
debuts. To pass the time they watched Doctor Who on the
Meanwhile the hosts were preparing their spiels and trying
to get rid of their own nervousness.
Kim Nielsen, director's assistant at the Center, worked as a
NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS ENROLLED
AT THE UNIVERSITY AT CHAPEL HILL
In The Revised North Carolina State Plan for the Further Elimination of Racial Duality in the Public Post-Secondary
Education Systems, the following language appears (at Page 152) relating to "Student Organizations":
"It is the policy of The University that all student organizations sanctioned by the constituent institutions
shall be open to membership without respect to race. It is the duty of the chancellor and his subordinates on
each campus to require that every institutionally sanctioned student organization file with the institution a
statement of the organization's non-discriminatory policy. The chancellor or his subordinates, in coopera
tion with student government, shall take appropriate remedial action, after investigation, where charges of
racial discrimination by such organizations are found to be correct."
Further, in the rules and regulations issued by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare for the implemen
tation of Title IX of the Education amendments of 1972, the following language appears Section 86.31(b).
....i i - hum ,v.(l)n PrPv.iding any aid, benefit, or service to a student a recipient (institution of higher learning) shall
not, on the basis of sex: ,. .(7) Aid or perpetuate discrimination against any person by providing significant
' assistance to any agency, organization, or person which discriminates on the basis of sex in providing any
aid, benefit or service to students or employees;"
As of 4 March 1983, the student organizations listed below have been officially recognized by the University Admin
istration for the year ending 15 September 1983. Recognition is not granted unless the organization files, with the Vice
Chancellor for Student Affairs, a statement of its non-discriminatory policy. Any currently enrolled student may ex
amine the statement of non-discriminatory policy of any recognized student organization by applying at the Office of
the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. V
Any currently enrolled student who applied for membership in any recognized student organization, wasdenied
membership, and, believes the denial was based in whole or in part.on his or her race or sex, should notify the Vice
Chancellor for Student Affairs.
NAMES OF RECOGNIZED STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
I. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED
UNC-CH Student Government
II. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SEMI
African Student's Association
Association of International Students
Anglican Student FellowshipEpiscopal "
Association for Women Students
Baptist Student Union
Black Interdenominational Student
Black Student Movement
B'nal Brith Hillel Foundation
Campus Christian Fellowship
Campus Crusade for Christ
Campus Pagan Fellowship of the Antichrist
and Other Holy Gods
Carolina Al-Anon Group
Carolina Athletic Association
Carolina Campus Advance for Christ .
Carolina Disc Club
Carolina Gay Association
Carolina Godiva Track Club
Carolina Indian Circle
Carolina Official's Association
Carolina Students for Life ,
Carolina Tibetan Buddhist Society
Catholic Campus Ministry
C.H.A.N.G.E. UNC-CH (Chapel Hill
Antinuclear Group Effort)
Chapel Hill International Folk Dance Club
Chapel Hill International Soccer Club
Chinese Students Association
Christian Legal Society
Christian Science Organization at UNC-CH
The Clef Hangers
Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies
Fine Arts Festival
First Collegiate Bassmasters of UNC-CH
Friends of Amnesty International
Graduate & Professional Student Federation
Graduate Student Action Body
Guardians of Light and Time
India Association of UNC-CH
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
International Health Forum
Latter Day Saints Student Association
Lutheran Campus Ministry
Maranatha Student Fellowship .
Muslim Student Association of UNC-CH
National Abortion Rights Action League
N.C. PIRG (Public Interest Research Group)
NCMH University Student Volunteer Program
Need for Equal Education for Disabled
North Carolina Action for Farmworkers
North Carolina Student Legislature
North Carolina Student Rural Health Coalition
Odum Village Board of Aldermen
Off-Campus Student Association
Okinawan Shorin Ryu Club
RAPE and Asssault Prevention Escort
Residence Hall Association of UNC-CH
Senior Class of 1983
Senior Class of 1984
Sexuality Education and Counseling Services
, Society for Creative Anachronism
Student Consumer Action Union
Student International Meditation Society
Student Legal Services
Student Part-Time Employment Service
Students Teaching Early Prevention
The Toronto Exchange
UNC-CH American Atheists
UNC-CH Bahai Club
UNC-CH Ballroom Dance Club
UNC-CH Campus Y
UNC-CH Chess Club
UNC-CH Christian Dental Society
UNC-CH Clogging Club
UNC-CH College Republicans
UNC-CH Crew Club
UNC-CH Cycling Club
UNC-CH DSA Youth Section
UNC-CH Dungeons & Dragons Club
UNC-CH ECOS '
UNC-CH Fantasy and Science Fiction Club
UNC-CH Football Club
gets over $1 million
host for Festival '83. .
"I specialize in Sesame Street breaks because I have a four-year-old
daughter," Nielsen said. "I really get on my soapbox
when I do children's spots."
Public television, especially children's shows, is something
Nielsen said she believes in strongly. She said she knew there
was a real need for viewer contributions.
Though she said she got very nervous when speaking to a
group, Nielsen said speaking on television was easy because
she was talking to the camera and the crew, her friends.
To combat any nervousness, Nielsen said that when she did
a break she pretended she was speaking to one person. During
Sesame Street breaks she talked to a friend who also has a
young child. During breaks in musical shows she talked to her
mother, an opera fan. She said she pretended she was talking
to her husband, a theater teacher, quite a bit.
, Another volunteer host, Chip Swearngan, said he was very
nervous last year when he was a host for the first time. This
year, he said, was better. "You feel . . . you're just talking to
the camera," he said.
"I don't smile as much as I ought to," Swearngan said.
"The makeup artist and hairdresser tell us to think funny
Swearngan, a senior history major at UNC, worked for the
Center in a workstudy program during his first three years at
UNC. He said he enjoyed public television and it was not hard
for him to promote it.
Mark Leuchtenberger, assistant development officer at the
North Carolina School of Math and Science in Durham,
hosted Festival '83, also.
Leuchtenberger worked in the Center's Public Information
Department until January. He said his role as a Festival host
helped him keep in touch with the Center and the people there.
He was a host for the first time last year, and on his first
break bis co-host was late.
"I had to talk for five minutes straight," he said. "I was
petrified and it showed. I looked like I would burst into tears if
no one called to pledge."
Leuchtenberger brought some students from the Math and
Science school to work as phone volunteers. They worked for
two days during Festival '83.
"They were . . . apprehensive at first," he said, "but by the
end of the evening they didn't want to go home."
SatUj ular 3ferf We do it daily
UNC-CH Ice Hockey Club
UNC-CH Judo Club
UNC-CH Karate Club
UNC-CH Korean Student Society i
UNC-CH Lacrosse Club , '
UNC-CH Media Board
UNC-CH Medical Student Chamber Music
UNC-CH Men's Soccer Club
UNC-CH Men's Volleyball
UNC-CH Model United Nations Club
UNC-CH Outing Club
UNC-CH Parachute Club
UNC-CH Racquetball Club
UNC-CH Reader's Theatre
UNCCH Riding Club
UNCCH Rugby Club
UNC-CH Sailing Club
UNC-CH Scuba Club
UNCCH Sports Club Council
UNC-CH Taekwondo-Zen Club
UNC-CH Water Polo Club
UNC-CH Water Ski Club
UNC-CH Women's Lacrosse Club
UNCCH Women's Rugby
UNC-CH Women's Soccer
UNC-CH Volleyball Club
UNC-CH Young Democrat's Club
United Christian Fellowship
The Way International
III. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SOCIAL
SORORITIES AND RELATED
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta PI
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Sigma Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Mu Fraternity
PI Beta Phi
Zeta Phi Beta
Zeta Tau Alpha
IV. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED SOCIAL
FRATERNITIES AND RELATED
Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Tau Omega . .-
Beta Theta PI -Chi
Chi Psi , -1
Delta Tau Delta
Kappa Alpha Psi
Lambda Chi Alpha
Omega Psi Phi
Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Delta Chi
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Lambda Phi
Saint Anthony Hall , .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Nu ' -. " . . ' , .
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi '
Zeta Beta Tau ' , .
V. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED
HONORARY, SCHOLASTIC RECOGNI
TION AND SERVICE SOCIETIES
Alpha Chi Sigma
, Alpha Delta Sigma Honorary Society
Alpha Epsilon Delta .
Alpha Phi Omega
Beta Gamma Sigma
Black Greek Council
Delta Phi Alpha '
Delta Sigma Pi
Order of the Bell Tower
Orrjor of the Glngko
, " Order ol the Golden Fleece
Order of the Golden Torch '
Orrtf of rvil valkvries '
rHv f rm Well
Order of the Silver Key
Phi Beta Kappa
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Kappa Nu Legal Honor Society
Phi Lambda Sigma
Pi Delta Phi
Psi Chi ,
Sigma Tau Chi (STYX)
Society of Hellenas
Society of Janus
UNC-CH Circle-K Club
VI. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED STUDENT
ORGANIZATIONS WHICH OPERATE
Carolina Course Review
Carolina Free Press
The Daily Tar Heel
1983 Yackety Yack
VII. OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED
ORGANIZATONS WHICH ARE
RELATED TO ACADEMIC
DEPARTMENTS AT UNC-CH
AISEC (International Association of Students
in Economics and Business) . - -
, Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Kappa Psi
American Medical Student Association
Arnold Air Society
Association of Business Students
Black American Law Students' Association
Black Business Students' Association
Bachelor of Public Health Nutrition Club
Carolina Computer Science Association
Carolina Forensics Union
Carolina Industrial Pharmacy Society
Carolina Rehabilitation Organization
Folklore Society of UNC-CH
Graduate Economics Association
Holdemess Moot Court
The Industrial Relations Association of
Issues in Medicine ,
Italian Club (C.I.A.O. Club)
Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity
MBA Student Association
Nihongo O Hanasu Kai (Japanese Discussion '
North Carolina Jomal of International Law and
North Carolina Law Review Association ,
- Organization for Women in Business
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
i Playmakers Student Association
Pre-Professional Health Society
Semper Fidelis Society
Sigma Alpha lota
Social Work Student Organizaiton (SOWOSO)
Sociedad Hispanica Carolinesa
Society of Professional Journalists (Sigma
Sociology Graduate and Professional Student
Student Health Action Committee
Student National Dental Association (SNDA)
Student National Medical Association
Student National Pharmaceutical Association
Student Nurses Association
UNC-CH Advertising Club
UNC-CH (Student Branch of) American
UNCCH American Society for Personnel
., j UNCCH Association for Computing
UNCCH Medical Society
UNC-CH North Carolina Pharmaceutical ,
Association (Student Branch)
UNC-CH P.E. Majors Club
UNC-CH School of Pharmacy Senate
UNC-CH Slavic Club
UNC-CH Society of Physics Students
UNC-CH Student Occupational Therapy
UNC-CH Women in Law
UNCCH Undergraduate Geography
Undergraduate Geological Society
Undergraduate Political Science Association
- Whitehead Medical Society
By JIM CLARDY
Staff Writer ;
It's a chilly September evening at a
Manhattan bus stop on upper Fifth Ave
nue. Joey and Murphy, two street-wise
punks, stumble across Gupta, an East In
dian who speaks no English. Intrigued by
something out of the ordinary, they taunt
and needle him for nearly an hour. The
violent and ugly ending may remind the
viewer of a Sam Peckinpah outtake, but in
reality it's the latest presentation by the
UNC Laboratory Theatre.
The Lab Theatre is an experimental out
let for student actors and directors, and its
current production is The Indian Wants
the Bronx, a play by Israel Horovitz. The
Lab Theatre consists of a board of stu
dents who receive proposals from potential
directors, also students. Once a play has
been approved, the director assumes total
control of every facet of the play, from
Nominations being accepted for service awards
Nominations are being accepted for the
C. Knox Massey Distinguished Service
Awards for UNC employees who have
made unusual, meritorious or superior
contributions, past or present, to the
University. Any full-time or part-time
Compiled by Jancl Olson
Public service announcements must be turned into the box outside the DTH offices in the Carolina Union by I p.m. if
I hey are lo be ran the ant day. Only announcements from University recognized and campus organizations will he printed.
AI announrrmretx must be limited lo 25 words and ran only rn for two days.
There will be a Campus Governing Council meeting at 7
p.m. in T-S New Carroll Hall. All students are encouraged to
Chinatown will be shown at 7 and 9:30 p.m. in the Carolina
Union Auditorium. It is the fourth of five films in the Detective
The Faculty Club luncheon will be held at 12:30 p.m. in the
Coachroom of Lenior Hall. Doris Betts. Chairman of the
Faculty Council, will speak. All faculty and EPA non-faculty
The Order of the Gingko is planting a Cinglco tree to
celebrate Arbor Day which was rained out Friday. Come join
us at 3:20 p.m. in the S-6 parking lot beside the hospital.
"Two Positions oa Women in the Bible,' a discussion with
Nancy Reynolds Pagano and Allan Rosen, will be held at 7
p.m. in the Carolina Union. Come to add your insights.
UNC-CH Young Democrats Executive Board will meet at
7:30 p.m. This is a very important meeting. '
AIESEC conference meeting will be held at 4 p.m. in the
Carolina Union. It is very important. Anyone interested is
welcome to attend. See the Union Desk for the room number.
Delta Sigma Pi will hold a business meeting at 7 p.m. in T-6
Carroll Hall. .
The UNC Ad Agency will meet at 7:30 p.m. in 204-A Howell
Hall. We will discuss all of our accounts. Account executives,
should bring account summaries.
The Carolina Gay Association will sponsor a workshop,
"Where to Co, What to Do: Cay Life in the Triangle" at 7:30
p.m. in the Carolina Union.
The Carolina Environmental Essay for 1983: Dr. Marvin
Schneiderman will speak on "Cancer and Public Policy" at
3:30 p.m. in the Rosenau Hall auditorium.
Handicapped Awareness Day with the Carolina Union: Are
you interested in helping cxrt? If stXT'cbme to a meeting at 4
p.m. in 220 Carolina Union. . . - j-
The Association of Black Business Students will meet at 6:30
p.m. in the Ehringhaus Greenroom. C. N. Parrish. assistant
vice-president of Northwestern Bank will speak.
ELLIOT ROAD at E. FRANKLIN
$2.00 TIL 6:00 PM EVERYDAY!
3:15 7:30 DOLBY STEREO
11 Academy Award Nominations
incl. Best Picture, Actor, Director
2:45 5:00 7:15 9:30
A Peter Weir Film-Mel Gibson
The Year of pGV
3:00 7:10 Lovesick (pg)
5:05 9:15 Arthur (pg)
wo...go flvvwy, oh, Rr this owes
fAIU)..jOH GAP, GOT WmWHb,
we've Gono boss... wok
STOP..: NO A0STKACT RefUCI
I CANT PONTUJORRVA
BREATHE ABOUT IX
,r- CHUCK. ..YOU I
, i i ' ' " 1 -. ' ' -
U SffirllV Mf m V"l IWfANjWHAl'i HEU THAT-W N'l ' HHP AT tfOE-wiU W lllf f A 'titi-toK, TOM'S
Atll CLTe(oi- BUDDU KAIH ani ftf wUZo " I ll ' Ksfl H I I flT
auditions and choreography to lighting
and sound. This autonomy marks the Lab
Theatre as a unique drama outlet when
compared to the Playmakers Repertory
Company or the plays presented by the
department of dramatic art each semester.
The Indian Wants the Bronx opened
off-Broadway in 1969, starring Al Pacino
and John Cazale. The play is a chilling
vignette of urban squalor personified by
the two street urchins, who act solely out
of boredom and frustration. You can take
it as a statement on American youth and
decay, but you can also take it as fast
paced entertainment, which it is indeed.
The Lab Theatre production is directed
by Don Payne, a freshman RTVMP major
from Wilmington. Todd Weeks, also from
Wilmington, and Michael Louden, from
Marblehead, Mass., both dramatic art ma
jors, play Joey and Murphy. Gupta is
played by Basham Bharati, a graduate stu
dent. Both director and actors feel strongly
employees, whether faculty or staff, are
eligible f&r the awards.
Letters of nomination should include
the name of the proposed nominee,
whether a present or past employee and a
Carolina Photographer's Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the
Carolina Union. The meeting is open to anyone interested in
The second annual New Wefl Spring Health Fair will be held
from 10 a.m. through 4 p.m. in the Great Hall and second
floor lounge of the Carolina Union. -
There will be a Bloodntobu from 10 a.m. through 3:30 p.m.
in the Great Hall of the Carolina Union. It win be sponsored
Rep. Jeanne Fenner will address the North Carolina Student
Legislature at 7:30 p.m. in 217 Carolina Union. A meeting will
follow and bill reports and session plans will be finalized.
Free clogging lessons are offered at 7:30 p.m. in the Carolina
Union by the UNC Clogging Cub. Musicians are welcome to
Manolis Katevenis, Computer Science Division, University
of California, will speak on "RISC Architectures for VLSI" at
4 p.m. in 210 New West Hall.
The UNC Industrial Relations Association will hold its first
Student-Faculty Wine and Cheese Party at 7:30 p.m. Wednes
day in 217 Carolina Union. All paid members are welcome.
The Student Fee Increase Referendum will be held Wednes
day. Polls open at 10 a.m. and dose at 5 p.m.
STAND (Students Taking Action for Nuclear Disarmament)
win hold a meeting for all interested persons at 4 p.m. Wednes
day in the Campus Y Building.
STAND wiU offer rides to Admiral Carroll's address,
"Peace through Strength: How much is Enough?", at 8 p.m.
Wednesday at Duke. Sign up at 102 Campus Y Building.
The Baptist Student Union Council will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. ' v ..
Come get beans and combrtad for lunch at noon Wednes
day in the Pit. Donations go to the Carrboro Community Kit
chen. Everyone is welcome.- .:iv.' !iisl;i;it. ,i
CHIMERA, the Fantasy and Science Fiction Club, will meet
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in 265 Phillips Hall. Anyone in
. terested in attending Stellarcon this weekend should attend.'
Complete Alternations for
Men and Women
157 E. Rosemary St. 942-1704
. relaxing atmosphere '
open 7 days a week
1301 E. Franklin St. 942-1423
FLAP YOUR UJIN65ANP
PANCE AROUNP..ACT LIKE
A REAL PELICAN ...THE
FANS LIKE LOTS OF ACTION!
WHAT OJE REALLY NEEP
15 50METHIN6 SPECIAL
I . (W (UTTl II -fill?? ...KfRWr, A I I mnV rs I
about the merits of the Lab Theatre. "It's
our production from beginning to end,"
says Payne. "If the play is a success, then
it's to our "credit. If it's a flopj then we
have only ourselves to blame. It's an in
credible challenge, but it's well worth it."
Louden pointed out other advantages of
the Lab Theatre. "It's a chance for
freshmen in a large university to do our
; own work," he said.
Weeks reinforced this idea. "The PRC
and drama department productions are
open mainly to upperclassmen and
graduate students. This is a great oppor
tunity for freshman drama majors to get
started in the field of their interest. We
also get help from professional actors in
the Triangle area, which is invaluable ex
r - .
Show times are 4 and 8 p.m. today in 06,
Graham Memorial Hall. Admission is7
brief description of the service rendered.
Nominations should be addressed to
Douglass Hunt, chairman of the C. Knox
Massey Distinguished Service Awards
Committee, 01 South .Building 005-A,
and must be received by 5 p.m. Friday.
' The Carolina Gay Association will sponsor a workshop on
"Reconciling Spirituality and Homosexuality" as part of Gay
Awareness Week at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Carolina'
The Campus Y Committee on Undergraduate Education
wiU meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Campus Y.
The Carolina Union Forum Committee will meet at 5 p.m.
in 207 Carolina Union.
The UNC Cycle Racing Team win meet at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday in the Carolina Union to discuss plans for the up
coming Orange Grove Road Race. AO cyclists are welcome.
Alpha CM Sigma will hold a meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday
in 221 Venable HalL
Learn more about the Soviet Union: Help form a Soviet
studies discussion group at an organizational meeting at 1 1
a.m. Wednesday in 217 Carolina Union.
AXO photo contest for Easter seals and open bouse will be
held from 2 to 5 p.m. April 10 at 21S E. Rosemary Street. En
tries are due April 8. Call 968-0057 for more information.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Entries to the AXO Photo Contest for Easter seals are due
by April 8 at 2 p.m. at 213 E. Rosemary Street. Entries must .be
mounted 1 1 x 14. Call 968-0057 for more information.
SHS is offering a three-week brown bag luncheon.
rnxuuw iron anming vjuuc, meeting ai noon marcn J I
and April 5, 6, 7, and 12. Pre-register by calling 966-2281, ext.
275 before Friday.
There wffl be a Student Fflm Night at the Carolina Union on
April 24. Applications to enter films are available at the Union
Attention al freshman women: Apply for the PanheUenic
Council's Freshman Woman's Scholarship to earn one
semester's in-state tuition. Applications are available at the
Union Desk and at 01 Steele Building and are due April I.
Black Ink editor applications are available at the BSM of
fice, Suite A of the Carolina Union. Anyone interested in the
position may caO 933-4661 for more information.
The New WeB offers drop-in peer consultation and
welcomes all to visit the browsing library and lounge on the se
cond floor of SHS in the Health Education Seminar Room.
The New Well win be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
Nominations for the Robert White Linker Awaid, given to
the most outstanding residence hall leader from the fn-hmn
1 i :iu! D.iiMinn anH nr. tilt
l... r T?'j : n nj: . 1
uy j p.m. ruuay ill vit miuuing. . ,
i naamsnm iesi;, Apni ' to: vtppucauon
deadline is March 21 with a $25 fee for admission in 1984. Ap
plications are available in 201 D Steele Building and 101 Nash
Juicy, fresh cut
I 12-8 oz.
All Day Tuesday
wt ruin cm Tm fiati
324 W. Rosemary St ,
I UJ0NPER IF U)E
X0ULP DROP YOU
,FR0M A HELICOPTER.