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CSF ties organizations together
The Daily Tar HeelFriday, November 16 , 19843
By LORRY WILLIAMS
Staff W riler
With more than 3(H) student organ
izations on campus, it is often hard for
a student to choose just one he would
like to be a part of. The Carolina
Student Fund could be the answer.
Started three years ago as the Carol
ina Development Council, CSF is a
student organization that wants to help
other student groups help themselves,
said Joe Stewart, president of the CSF.
According to Stewart, the Develop
ment Council began as a resource center
for groups when they needed to solicit
funds for their organizations.
"We patterned our program after a
similar program they have at Indiana,"
Tom Martz of Indiana came to the
University and talked to CSF organizers
about some of the techniques they
would need to use in order to make
their fund-raising efforts successful.
Today, CSF is still a place where
student groups can go for fundraising
ideas. They work closely with area
merchants and UNC alumni and can
help campus organizations develop
their own fundraising strategies.
Besides helping with fundraising, the
CSF also tries to get the different
organizations at UNC to work together
and be aware of what the needs and
concerns of the organizations are,
The organization wants to get indi
vidual students involved with campus
groups as well, he said. Many of the
projects that CSF has going are aimed
at the individual.
"With so many organizations here,
a student sometimes doesn't know
where to start looking," Stewart said.
One way CSF tries to let students
know what is happening at UNC is
through the Campus Calender, which
is compiled by the CSF. Student
organizations rely on the calender for
i Campus Calendar
The Carolina Student FundDTH
Campus Calendar will appear daily.
Announcements to be run in the
expanded version on Mondays and
Thursdays must be placed in the box
outside the Carolina Student Fund
office on the third floor of South
Building by 3 p.m. Friday and 3 p.m.
Wednesday, respectively. The dead
lines for the limited editions will be
noon one day before the announce
ment is to run. Only announcements
from University recognized and cam
pus organizations will be printed.
11 a.m. Riding Club IHSA Horse
Show at Hunters Isle Farm.
3 p.m. Lecture: "The Autobiography
j . of a Scholar (Roman Jakob-
j son)" with Dr. Krystyna
j , Pomorska of MIT in Toy
Lounge, Dey Hall.
5 p.m. CCF Hay Ride at the CCF
House on Glenburnie Street.
! 7 p.m. IVCF Off-Campus Chapter
. meeting with Russell Stott at
J Chapel Hill Bible Church.
J 8 p.m. Eve of the Game Concert with
J Carolina Choir and UVA
J Singers in the Great Hall of
9:30 a.m. Anglican Student Fellowship
Saturday Breakfast at Chapel
of the Cross.
6 p.m. Maranatha Thanksgiving
Dinner for International Stu
dents in 211 Union.
7:30 p.m. South Campus Granville
Semi-Formal in Carolina Inn
Ballroom. Call 933-4524.
9 a.m. Toronto Exchange meeting in
11 a.m. CCF Worship Service in the
j 5:30 p.m. CCF Supper and Devotions
j at CCF House on Glenburnie
Street Call 942-8952 for ride
4iJL Ik LAj:
announcements, meeting dates, times,
etc.. Stewart said.
Presently, the calender is run Tree of
charge in the Daily Tar Heel. Steward
said CSF appreciates the space lor the
calendtr, and understands that the
space could be used by a paying
But, according to Stewart. McDo
nald's has agreed to pay for a quarter
page ad in ihcDTH which will house
the calendar and run every Monday and
Thursday beginning next semester.
The only difference in the calender
will be the McDonald's logo and
coupons that they will run with it,
CSF is also trying to get professors
to use the calender for announcements.
Stewart said it would be a good place
to announce things such as test or class
"Breakfast with the Chancellor" is
another CSF project aimed at getting
students involved. It gives students the
opportunity to meet with Chancellor
Christopher C. Fordham on an infor
The goal of CSF is to give students
who do not ordinarily come into contact
with the chancellor a chance to meet
him and learn about his role at the
University. Stewart said.
The first breakfast was a success, he
said, and the second one is scheduled
for November 29.
CSF, along with Student Affairs and
Student Government, was responsible
for putting together the inserts found
in the DTH earlier this semester that
listed all the campus organizations. The
inserts listed membership requirements
and names of people to contact. Stewart
said two more inserts had been sche
duled for this year.
"We felt this type thing would give
students a chance tc see the different
and varied organizations UNC has to
offer," Stewart said.
CSF is organizing a similar booklet
that will be distributed to freshmen in
the Fall of '85.
Applications for CSF are available
at the CSF office, third floor of South
building. Deadline for applications to
be returned is Nov. 26.
APS auction to benefit stray animals
By MIKE GUNZENHAUSER
The Animal Protection Society will auction more than
100 goods and services this weekend to benefit lost and
abandoned animals in Orange County.
The auction will begin at 10 p.m. Saturday and 1 p.m.
Sunday at the ArtSchool at Carr Mill Mall. The auction
benefits the Orange County Animal Shelter and the
Emergency Animal Rescue Service.
Gary Phillips is auctioneer for the annual event that
began 12 years ago. Last year's auction raised $15,000.
UNC publications officer Marguerite Schumann said
the auction was the only source of income for APS.
Schumann said she was a "spacy dog lover and satisfied
Volunteers like Schumann help the shelter's small paid
staff coordinate the auction. Schumann said students had
strongly supported past auctions.
Items for auction include dinners at various restaurants
and four vacation packages at the the Island Inn in
Ocracoke, the Mid-Pines Resort in Southern Pines, the
NuWray Inn in Burnsville and the Hotel Europa in Chapel
The APS will also auction a computer, a food processor,
locally made pottery, Bavarian glass, a Murano glass
r-Ur-cer and furniture frorn This Fnrl Hp
Donors have given APS more than 30 beds to sell at
the auction, including one Honduran mahogany cradle,
sofa beds and Murphey beds.
Personal services available at the auction include
haircuts, shampoos, manicures and a cheesecake baked
on request. During the auction, APS will also have a
counter sale of books, baked goods and assorted items.
The APS receives about 5,000 animals per year. It
returns about 1 1 percent to owners and finds homes for
about another 12 percent. The others are destroyed.
Many students abandon pets in Chapel Hill during
school vacations, which causes the biggest problem for
the APS, Schumann said.
She said when students leave Chapel Hill for the
summer, the number of abandoned and stray animals
increases tremendously. The APS usually collects about
700 animals in July and 600 in August.
Schumann said the problem used to be especially bad
over Christmas. Students turned animals loose on campus
over the holidays. The problem decreased because of
tougher Chapel Hill leash laws, Schumann said.
The Animal Rescue Service saves many different kinds
of animals. Schumann said they recently returned an
escaped rhea, an ostrich-like bird, to its Orange County
Weekend public seminar on sex
discusses changing roles, attitudes
Opportunities open in studying abroad
By LORRY WILLIAMS
Changing sexual attitudes and the
changing roles of men and women will
be discussed in a two-day seminar this
weekend on the UNC campus.
The seminar, "Sex and Culture," is
sponsored by the program in the
humanities and human values in con
junction with the General Alumni
Association and the division of exten
sion in continuing education. The
seminar will begin at 4 p.m. today and
continue through tomorrow.
This seminar is one of eight public
seminars the program in the humanities
does each semester, said Patricia
Owens, secretary for the program in the
"We call on faculty members to
examine the various perspectives we're
looking at at the time," Owens said.
The weekend seminar will be divided
into four parts, according to Peter
Filene, professor of history. Beginning
with sex in ancient Greece, the seminar
will look at sex in the Middle Ages,
Victorian England and 20th-century
Sex, Filene said, means sexual
attitudes, behavior, heterosexuality and
to some extent homosexuality. Passion
and romance will also be discussed, he
"One of the goals is to examine the
gender roles and see how they have
changed over time," he said. "Well also
try to explain why they changed."
Filene, who will head the discussion
of sexual changes in 20th century
America, said he did not think people
at the seminar would hear anything
shocking or surprising.
"People need to be aware that there
have been two sexual revolutions,"
Filene said. "We're experiencing the
aftermath of the second one."
In his part of the seminar, Filene said
he would focus on sexuality in the
culture at large and how sexuality seems
to have become more of a commodity.
Society seems to be more comfortable
with sexuality than it used to be, he
"Young women, 18-24 year-olds, are
more comfortable with general sexual
ity than women of the early 1900's,"
Peter Smith, associate professor of
classics, will discuss ancient Greece;
Judith Bennett, assistant professor of
history, will discuss the Middle Ages;
and Joy Kasson, associate professor of
American studies will speak on Victo
Owens said 27 people had registered
for the seminar, but said anyone
interested in attending could register at
3:30 p.m. today in room 1 17 Beard Hall.
The registration fee is $50.
By CATHERINE KURY
The Office of International Programs
has developed a brochure to inform
students of the chances to study
"Opportunities for Studies Abroad"
describes the two types of foreign study
programs available at UNC the
exchange program and the study
The exchange programs are very
competitive, including Kansai Gaidia
(Japan), Gottingen and Dusseldorf
(Germany), Manchester (England), and
Paris VII (France).
The study abroad programs include
lontepellier (France), Sevilla (Spain),
Bristol (England), and Copenhagen
The goals of these programs is to
expand and to strengthen international
ties among the individuals, units and
programs at UNC and to encourage the
exchange's flow of ideas and informa
tion which key the development of
With the exception of the Montpellier
and Sevilla programs, which have their
offices in the department of Romance
languages and the Manchester
exchange, which is administered by the
Curriculum in American Studies, the
programs are administered directly by
the Office of International Programs.
Zerla Young, administrative assistant
in the office of International Programs,
said she hoped the brochure would help
advertise the programs and tell students
what is available.
Darryl Gless, associate professor of
English, who serves as academic advisor
for international studies, said he hoped
the brochure would make it easier for
our students to study overseas.
"I think, like the office itself, the
brochure calls to mind the mechanics
for study abroad," he said, adding that
he felt it would give students some idea
of where to start when interested in
The brochure explains the official
Student Leave Policy that will grant
students a special "leave-of-absence"
status to study abroad. John Florin,
assistant dean of the College of Arts
WARNING SIGNALS OF A HEART ATTACK
1. An uncomfortable pressure, fullness, squeezing or pain in the center of
your chest behind the breastbone. O
2. The sensation may spread to your shoulders, neck or armst If it lasts
for two minutes or more, you could be having a heart attack.
3. Severe pain, dizziness, fainting, sweating, nausea or shortness of breath
may also occur, but are not always present.
13 OFF ALL UNC ITEMS
Until November 21
o Memo Boards
o Golf Caps
9 Sweat Shirts
o Pens, Pencils
E FranMtn Sf
1504 E. Franklin
The Old Country
America's European theme park is con
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get your act together and "Come to
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Elliott University Center
Monday, November 26,1984
12:00 - 5:00 p.m. - Open Auditions
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and Sciences, handles the leaves of
Only UNC students may participate
in the exchange program. The study
abroad program is open to students
from other universities if any openings
exist after UNC students have
Students are eligible for study abroad
if they are responsible and have regular
standing at the University.
The programs are primarily for
juniors, although second semester
sophomores may be considered.
Students can find the brochure at the
International Center, both Davis and
the Undergraduate libraries, the admis
sions office or by calling the Office of
The study abroad opportunities
program is sponsored by the College
of Arts and Sciences.
($8 Minimum Order)
Jam BE A.
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