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By HELLE NIELSEN
Skeptics of the superconducting
super collider (SSC) fear the impact
of the proton smasher on the envir
onment and say they are dissatisfied
vyith state and federal government
efforts to study the SCC's environ
; According to a letter from RTK,
the California company contracted
by the U.S. Department of Energy
to do an environmental impact
statement (EIS) for the project, "RTK
is dependent on existing data and
reports to prepare the EIS (due to)
the schedule and funding
"There has been no data collection
12 UNC faculty members
get humanities fellowships
From staff reports
Twelve UNC faculty members
have received the first fellowships
created by the Program for Arts
and Humanities to further
research and encourage interac
tion between academic
Fellows will use the $3,500
grants to pursue projects, research
and teaching ideas intended for
publication, exhibition or
Fellows will meet twice a week
from May 16 to June 30 to present
their research findings.
Recipients are: Stella Gra
bowski, assistant professor of art;
Mary Davis, assistant professor of
English; Ritchie Kendall, associate
professor of English; Alice Kuz
niar, assistant professor of Ger
manic languages; and Tomoko
Masuzawa, assistant professor of
Other recipients are: Delia
Pollock, assistant professor of
speech communication; Julius
Raper, associate professor of
English; Geoffrey Sayre McCord,
assistant professor of philophy;
Laurence Stephens, assistant pro
fessor of classics; James Thomp
son, associate professor of Eng
lish; and Joseph Viscomi, assistant
professor of English.
UNC Luce Scholar named
Todd Hart, a senior economics
major from Arlington, Texas, has
been named one of 15 national
Luce Scholars for 1988.
Hart will participate in a one-
Martin levies attack
against Jordan image
in recent newsletter
By CHRIS SONTCHI
' The tone of the N.C. gubernatorial
campaign has heated up on the
Republican side as Gov. Jim Martin
launched a series of attacks in a recent
newsletter against Lt. Gov. Bob
Jordan, aides say.
The March issue of" 8 Express,"
the newsletter of the Jim Martin
Committee, says Jordan has an image
problem, claiming that "to the aver
age voter he just lacks 'oomph' and
The newsletter says that in response
to this problem, "Bob Jordan has
discovered the joys of being neo
macho." There is also a cartoon caricature
of Jordan saying,". . .This is my new
and improved, good-ol'-boy, millio
naire businessman, neo-macho, laid
back, hands-on image!"
The caption reads ". . . and if you
don't like it, hell change it . . . again."
Jordan's campaign manager, John
Crumpler,.called the newsletter's tone
"petty and personal."
Crumpler said the newsletter was
interesting because Martin's cam
paign had claimed they were running
their first television commercial "to
counter 'sharply negative criticism
and distortion' from the Jordan
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specifically for the SSC," said Joseph
Haenn, president of Citizens Against
the Collider Here (CATCH). "Nor
mally a project this size would be
subject to an environmental impact
study within the state. But they
haven't done a study of it."
The $4.4 billion SSC is a research
project in which protons are smashed
into smaller particles in a 53-mile
underground tunnel to study the
creation of matter.
The proposed North Carolina
location in parts of Durham, Gran
ville and Person counties is among
the final seven best-qualified sites
chosen by the Department of Energy
Environmentalists are especially
year internship in Southeast Asia
arranged by the Luce Scholars
The Henry Luce Foundation
invites UNC to nominate three
students for the award every year.
Two other UNC nominees, Jaye
Sitton and Eleanor Smith, were
also among the 45 national final
ists for the award.
Gannett scholarships awarded
Four UNC School of Journa
lism students have been named
recipients of Gannett Foundation
scholarships for the 1988-89 aca
Christine Kridler, a junior from
Landenberg, Penn., and Laurie
Martin, a junior from Ashland,
Ohio, are winners of the $1,500
Doctoral candidates Jane
Rhodes of Marcellus, N.Y., and
Kim Walsh-Childers of Hillsbo
rough, are winners of the $3,000
More than 830 college students
nationwide applied for the Gan
nett scholarships, which were
awarded to 60 students.
Winners were chosen by a six
member selection committee,
chaired by UNC School of Jour
nalism Dean Richard Cole, based
on their journalistic skills, educa
tional aptitudes and personal
"It appears to me that the 'sharply
negative' material in this race is
coming from Gov. Martin's cam
paign. If you want to know who is
throwing mud, look at whose hands
are dirty," Crumpler said.
Aides to Martin did not return
phone calls Friday.
"The governor is using negative
campaigning to make him look good
. . . but the voters will understand
Jordan is the real leader," said
Margaret Lawton, press secretary for
the N.C. Democratic Party.
Although negative advertising has
worked for some campaigns, such as
the successful 1986 Senate race of
Jesse Helms, Lawton said it will not
be successful in this case.
"People are tired of negative
campaigning," she said. "I don't think
Jordan will reply in kind."
The Jordan campaign will not
participate in negative campaigning,
said Shirley Frye, co-chairwoman for
the Jordan campaign.
"We will stay as positive as we've
been," she said.
"The Jordan campaign has, and
will continue to point out the differ
ence between the two men and their
approach to the office of governor,"
Crumpler said. "It is another thing
altogether to call names and hurl
1714HollowaySt. 324 W. Rosemary St.
Durham Chapel Hill
be Swmfiol to environment,
concerned about the uncontrolled
development that they say will occur
when access roads to the SSC are
Ed Harrison, environmental
planner and Sierra Club member,
said, "I have yet to see a major
thoroughfare built that did not have
significant water quality impacts
from the construction and induced
Concerns about water quality are
particularly pertinent at the proposed
North Carolina site, environmental
ists say, because the SSC would be
located in or near major watersheds,
including Lake Michie and Falls
Lake, which supply Durham's and
acEcsoo win is setback
From Associated Press reports
A jubilant Jesse Jackson, fresh
from a knockout victory in Michi
gan's primary-style caucuses, vowed
Sunday his Democratic presidential
campaign would continue to "win and
Jackson's resounding victory on
Saturday dealt a setback to Michael
Dukakis' campaign and a possibly
fatal blow to Richard Gephardt's
Dukakis, hit by his second big
defeat since Super Tuesday, congrat
ulated Jackson. "I don't think I did
very well in Michigan," he said.
Gephardt, who trailed the two
leaders, was spending Sunday with
his family, deciding what his next
move would be. If the Missouri
congressman wants to seek re
election to his House seat, he must
file for the seat by Tuesday afternoon.
"It was the message of the soul and
authenticity of Jesse Jackson versus
money and technology and the
people prevailed," Jackson told
supporters at an airport news con
ference in New York's Westchester
County. "It's a campaign of hope . . .
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The Carolina Indian Circle celebrated Native American Culture Week
with song and inter-tribal dance Saturday on Ehringhaus Field.
9 Pi,l-2 AH ctcny Chzpcl IHHCerrboro location
Downtown- next to Johnny T-Shirt 967-5400
Clenvjood- next to the new Harris-Teeter 960-4233
Eastgsts Shopping Center- 967-7027
Ccrrboro-Viillovi CreoSi near Food Lion 929-2200
Raleigh's water supplies respectively.
"Both the Durham lake and Falls
watershed could very easily be
impacted by uncontrolled develop
ment," environmental lobbyist Bill
In addition, peak industrial water
demand for cooling would be 2,200
gallons per minute, said Susan Dakin,
a scientific writer with the state SSC
project. This has also raised questions
about the appropriateness of the
North Carolina site.
Environmentalist Wells Eddleman
said,"The water consumption is huge
in an area that is already having a
Toxic and radioactive waste pro
that will continue to win and grow."
The civil rights activist ran well
across Michigan, but racked up
enormous majorities in Detroit. In
one of the city's congressional dis
tricts, Jackson's victory margin was
better than 12-1. Overall, he out
polled Dukakis by a nearly 2-1
Jackson quickly turned to the next
battleground, heading for Connecti
cut, which holds its primary on
With returns from 94 percent of
the voting sites in Michigan, Jackson
had 107,689, or 55 percent, to 55,337,
or 28 percent, for Dukakis. Gephardt
had 24,995, or 13 percent. Sen. Paul
Simon had 4,069, or 2 percent, and
Sen. Albert Gore Jr. had 3,818, or
When Jackson got word of his
Michigan victory, he was already
campaigning in Wisconsin, which
holds its primary on April 5.
"This is not my night alone," he
told supporters in Milwaukee Satur
day night. "When we, the working
people, stand together, we win."
Dukakis, too, had already moved
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duced in the tunnel also spurs
Based on reports from a similar but
smaller facility in Illinois, 8,000 cubic
feet of low-level radioactive waste
would be removed from the facility
annually, Dakin said.
"That is in the same general
ballpark as a university with a
medical facility," she said.
According to a report by CATCH,
that number was based on a year
when the Illinois facility was "largely
Eddleman said this figure also left
out radioactive contaminated metals,
which would be stored on the site.
"And if (the SSC) is supplied with
for other candidates
The delegate totals after Michigan for the Democratic
presidential candidates show Dukakis and Jackson neck-and-neck,
with the other contenders trailing far behind:
Mass. Gov. Michael Dukakis:. 596.55 total
Mo. Rep. Richard Gephardt: 178 total
Tenn. Sen. Albert Gore: 362.8 total
The Rev. Jesse Jackson: 584.55 total
IN. Sen. Paul Simon: 171.5 total
Others, uncommitted: 371.6 total
Needed to nominate: 2,082
The Republican totals were not affected Saturday:
Vice President George Bush: 771 total
Kan. Sen. Robert Dole: 179 total
Pat Robertson: 17 total
Others, uncommitted: 35 total
Needed to nominate: 1,139
on by the time the votes were counted
in Michigan. He campaigned briefly
in Wisconsin, then headed home to
Boston and had appearances sched
uled Sunday in Connecticut.
"We Ye got lots and lots of contests
up ahead," the Massachusetts gover
nor said. "This is a marathon and it's
going to continue to be a marathon."
Dukakis was looking ahead to
races like the New York primary on
April 19, with 225 delegates at stake.
A poll published Sunday in the New
York Daily News indicated he. was
he wanted to take the emphasis away
from racial problems.
"We don't have the power to
demand the respect we deserve. We
have to get away from every issue
being a racial one. The only way I
a cost-effective means of reducing
financial strain on the nation, Lang
"It takes from $250,000 to $300,000
to sponsor a graduating class of 40
to 80 dreamers for 10 years from
sixth grade through college and
that includes the scholarship commit
ment," he said. "That's exactly what
it costs to keep one youngster in jail
for 10 years."
To illustrate what the program can
do for inner-city students, Lang
related the story of Aristedes Alva
rado, who graduated in June from
the Manhattan Center for Math and
Science and now attends Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute in Troy, N.Y.,
and recently spoke to a group of new
I Have a Dream students.
of you, your
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nuclear power, it will be responsible
for that radioactive waste, too,"
Dakin said the DOE would be
responsible for storing the waste. But
if North Carolina hosts the next low
level waste facility for the Southeast
Compact as expected, "there is a good
possibility they would ship it to that
one," she said.
Haenn said the lack of plans for
the decommissioning of the project
facilities poses questions.
"If they can't tell you what to do
ahead of time, then what are they
going to do with it?" he said.
"We should figure out what we are
going to do with the waste before we
produce it," Holman said.
the clear favorite, trailed by Jackson.
The Massachusetts governor won
precinct caucuses in North Dakota,
which was just beginning its process
of selecting 15 delegates to the'
national Democratic conventions.
But Dukakis has been trying to
break away from the rest in the
national delegate count, and Jack--son's
Michigan victory which
netted him a plurality of delegates
from the state left him hot on
from page 1
see to do that is to balance the power.
"We have a mental block that we
can't beat the county. The school
merger is the first step to removing
that block. It built confidence in the
Indian community," he said.
' !, hi
from page, 1
Lang said, "Aristedes upstaged the
other speaker, Governor Cuomo,
when he told the class of newly
constituted dreamers, 'Listen kids, I
was on my way to being a dropout,
a bum, probably peddling dope,
winding up in jail, but instead I got
lucky and became a dreamer a
dreamer who's gonna be somebody,
just like all of you got lucky and are
gonna be somebody. And now I'm
studying to be a doctor, and someday
111 make it big and pay the tuition
for my own class of dreamers.' "
Lang said he has his own dreams
for the program. "I truly believe that I
the I Have a Dream program can go
forward and achieve nationally mean-
ingful dimensions. t
kids or friends!