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The Institute of Government at the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill and the N.C. Internship
Council will sponsor two state govern
ment internship programs this sum
mer. The 10-week internships will begin
June 1 and end Aug. 10: They are
designed to introduce a cross-section
of student to North Carolina state
government and to provide an oppor
tunity for students to make an im
mediate contribution to solving the
problems facing the state, said Dr.
Donald Hayman, director of the In
stitute of Government Summer Intern
Both internships are open to college
students attending North Carolina
colleges and residents of North
Carolina studying at out-of-state col
leges. Interns will work full time and
receive $150 a week.
The state government internship
program has 115 positions available.
Interns will be selected, by the N.C. In
ternship Council for jobs in state
government offices in Raleigh and
other parts of the state.
Twenty-four interns will work in
state government agencies in Raleigh
through the Institute of Government
program. They will live in a fraternity
house on the N.C. State University
The deadline for applying for the
programs is Feb. 10. Seperate applica
tions must be filed to be considered
for both programs.
Applications and information
about two interships programs can be
obtained from Dr. Donald Hayman,
director, Institute of Government
Summer Intern Program, Knapp
Building 059A, UNC.
Two students in the School of
Medicine of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill ' have been
named the first recipients of the
Virginia H. Burns of Charlotte and
John Mark Bennett of Forest City
have been chosen to receive the initial
awards from the foundation, which
was established in July.
Both are UNC graduates.
The scholarship, which is limited to
first-year medical students, was
established by Dr. and Mrs. Theodore
C. Whitson of Atlanta, Ga., both
UNC alumni. It is based on merit and
scholastic achievement and will be
awarded to two medical students annually.
Thursday, February 9, 1984The Daily Tar Heel3
Board recommends permit
for Colony Lake housing
By LISA BRANTLEY
The Chapel Hill Planning Board voted
6-0 Tuesday night in favor of a revised
special-use permit for the 351 -unit Col
ony Lake housing project. The recom
mendation for approval of the project will
be passed on to the Chapel Hill Town
Council, which is scheduled to rule on the
permit at its Feb. 27 meeting.
The project, which had been denied a
permit twice in the fall, got a
breakthrough when the developers,
Carolina Communities, Inc., were able to
acquire a tract of land that would allow
connection of Standish Drive with Old
Durham Road. The move would relieve
the traffic problems that residents of
University Heights and Colony Woods
had said would occur under a previous
proposal to connect Standish Drive to
Construction on the Colony Lake pro
ject will begin in February 1985 and end
by February 1993. Under the plan,
townhouses will be built on the east side
of Sta&djsh D4ve,id4he land adjoining
Cooper -Street avJ1 become a park that
will be dedicated" taihe town.
In other action, the board denied a site
plan for a 132-unit residental project call
ed Scarborough Square. The project is
proposed for the south side of East
Franklin Street between Estes Drive and
Elliot Road. The planning commission
staff cited lack of detailed drainage plans,
lack of dual access and inappropriate
design for the location as grounds for de
nying the recommendation.
Also in other business, the board
recommended a site-plan request by the
developers of Franklin Woods, a 100-unit
project proposed for the north side of
East Franklin Street between Estes Drive
and Elliott Road.
The board also unanimously approved
the site plan for Airport Road
Townhouses, six dwelling units to be
located on the west side of Airport Road
between Stephens Street and Longview
The board also approved a motion by
board member Lightning Brown asking
the Town Council to instruct the board
on procedures it should use in handling
site plans and zoning requests along
Two amendments to the Orange Coun-
ty land use planvalsp upfor considera
tion, were defenpe3inget-up of ad
ministrate mechanisms' forthe'ioint plan
ning program a plan that calls for
planning cooperation between Chapel
Hill and Orange County.
Friday and Saturday Special
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Recommended by Food and Wine, Gourment, Carolina Lifestyle
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DATE: Thursday, Feb. 9
PLACE: STIldSNT STORES
TIME: 0'2:00 -
SCAU gives endorsement to Parker, Hiday
By DICK ANDERSON
The Student Consumer Action Union
endorsed Paul Parker for student body
president and Jeff Hiday for Daily Tar
Heel editor Tuesday evening.
"We were impressed with a number of
the student body presidential
candidates," said SCAU chairman
Richard Owens. "Most were fairly
knowledgeable about student consumer
issues and willing to work with SCAU to
address these concerns. .
"But we were particularly impressed by
Parker's suggested reforms of the
organization of student government,"
Owens said. "SCAU has itself in the last
two years switched from a committee
structure to working on project-specific
goals, and we think that this is a very
necessary form to rejuvenate what has
been this year a stale and lethargic
bureaucracy in Suite C."
Owens said Parker was the only one of
the candidates who did not consider the
issue of dormitory telephone service clos
ed "just because some University officials
have said that CENTREX and other pro
posals are costly.
"Other candidates have failed to weigh
the cost of other proposals against the
very certain increase in Southern Bell's
base rate, which will come in the very
near future," Owens said.
SCAU members said they were impres
sed with candidates James Exum and"
Greg Hecht, but Parker's work with the
Association of American University
Students and the Student Part-Time
Employment Service also contributed to
his favorable rating.
Concerning the endorsement for DTH
editor, consumer committee member
Connie Brown said: "Although three of
the four candidates had excellent ex
perience and were willing to work with
SCAU, Jeff Hiday's ideas for changes for
next year's paper were clearly the best."
Susan Pugh, executive assistant for
publicity, agreed, saying, "We think that
his ideas for the business desk were
.especially good because they will allow
room to deal with consumer-oriented
issues which concern all students."
Hiday's proposed changes, including
an interest in reviving a consumer com
plaint column that ran in the DTH years
ago, were regarded as the best
formulated and most-needed of the can
didates' suggestions, said housing coor
dinator Erica Bailey.
The endorsements were made by a vote
from all SCAU members who attended
Tuesday afternoon's SCAU-sponsored
Ehrlich lecture to start Carolina Symposium
By BEN PERKOWSKI
, The Carolina Symposium, a biennial event on the
UNC campus since 1927, will begin March 19 when
Stanford biologist Dr. Paul Ehrlich lectures on "The
Long Range Ecological Effects of Nuclear War." This
lecture will kick off a two-week series of lectures, panel
discussions, events and debates that will examine issues
of population, resources and the environment.
Once every two years the Symposium brings together
v specialists and concerned leaders from almost every walk
of life to deliver short addresses on topics relating to that
year's particular theme.
Concerning this year's theme, Symposium co
chairperson Wienke Tax explained, "Current policies
deal with the symptoms of population growth, resource
depletion and environmental degradation but do not ad
dress the causes. We hope to gain a better understanding
of our global environment and policy implications of
threats to it so that we can help plan a long-term strategy
rather than depending on repeated, disposable options."
Ehrlich, 'the keynote speaker, will be followed on
March 20 by Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
economist Lester Thurow, who will deliyer the Weil
Lecture on American Citizenship. Among the other par
ticipants are Lou Harris, Michael Brown, Frances
Moore-Lappe, Amory and Hunter Lovins, Anne
Ehrlich, George Woodwell and Ellis Cowling.
'A' major theme of the event will be the rate of world
population growth. The size of the world's population is
estimated to double during the next 40 years. Charles
Jenner. UNC professor of biology and a faculty adviser
for the Symposium, said, "With this exponential rate of
, population growth comes a commensurate demand on
the finite resources of our planet. These two factors
create an increasing strain on the environment's capacity
to survive man's impact."
Tom Brazelton, administrative assistant for the Sym
posium, said, "By providingthis information,, we hope
students," faculty, and "the general public will recognize
the significance of these issues and begin to ask questions
and objectively consider solutions. The right amount of
public response might work back on the University
system and help initiate a broader view of global pro
blems." Tax said that whenever possible, speakers would par
ticipate in a panel discussion with students, faculty
members and people from related fields from within the
University and across the state, and would interact with
students in various informal settings.
Past symposiums have had problems with publicity,
Tax said, adding that she hoped.there would be a good
turnout this year from both students and members of the
Otis Graham, a professor of history and faculty ad
viser for ther Symposium, said he hoped the event would
stimulate provocative discussion and also reveal that the"
current organization of University departments was not
acceptable for the study or undergraduate education of
such issues as population, resources and the environ
ment. "It should be a matter of concern to the entire Univer
sity community that the various departments of the
University should be considered together rather than
separately when studying these enormous problems,"
From page 1
and at ECU. "We like being on the road,
so to speak. It's a taste of making the
Ketch also enjoys traveling, and as a
member of the International Trumpet
Guild,, he has traveled all over the coun
try. "For the annual conference, we meet
on different college campuses, like
Arizona State, universities in Colorado,
Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana University.
Being a professor, it's fun to see the other.
universities," he said. "I've also traveled something related to the course that munity. Jazz has an intrinsic appeal," he
to Washington state. My wife's family
lives there about 20 miles from the Cana
; dian border, and we plan to go back this
Ketch hopes to continue teaching at
UNC. "We like it here a lot; it's a great
part of the Country. The student body
here is really friendly. I enjoy running in
to one of my students in the record store
picking out a jazz album, or doing
testifies that it hit a pleasing note with continued. "By understanding more
them," he said.
about how the music is made up, the en-
" Jazz exists on a high level, yet it ap- joyment can be enhanced."
peals to a fairly jood chunk of the com
Shelia & Jimmy Wilkinson
on a baby boy born 2784
f'rf fell n wf i
IVERSITY SQUARE CHAPEL HILL
t A PRACTICAL AND :
TASTEFUL GIFT "
Invest in your own good health,
delight your palate, and make a
substantial contribution to the
Nutrition M.P.H. Scholarship Fund
Available in Chapel Hill at:
Little Professor Book Ctr.
Sunrise Farmer's Market
UNC Student Stores
". . . you will not find it a duplicate of any other cookbook you own
and will be delighted at the imaginative and practical recipes."
-Charles Horton," 121183
Recipes and Tips
UNC al Chapel HM
Scnoo4 n c warn
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