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6The Daily Tar Heel Thursday, October 13, 1988
Ohio Bal let show to
eticism of art
By JESSICA YATES
Speed, strength, balance, energy,
.flexibility, power, precision, poise.
All perfectly describe what the
Olympic athlete possesses. Add the
ability to smile pleasantly while
performing some incredibly difficult
physical maneuvers, and you have the
typical dancer both an artist and
an athlete from the Ohio Ballet.
What's even more exciting is that
you don't have to travel to Seoul to
see one, or even Ohio, for that matter.
The Ohio Ballet will be performing
at UNC tonight, and the program
promises the electricity of true
athleticism, the entertainment of true
performance and the uniqueness of
true pieces of art.
The company's artistic director,
Heinz Poll, is credited with the
unparalleled but consistent style seen
in each of the presentations the Ohio
Ballet has made in its 20 years of
existence. "Our pieces give a very
good spectrum of the work we do
and of who we are," he explained.
Poll emphasized diversity when
selecting the works for a program,
although, he is careful not to treat
various audiences differently. "I never
underestimate my audience. Why
should I treat them differently
whether they are in New York City
or Chapel Hill?"
Both classical and modern ballets
will be performed Thursday night.
The Ohio Ballet prefers not to select
"stars," as more classical companies,
such as the Bolshoi Ballet, do.
Instead, it requires its dancers to
dance with a variety of styles in many
The-lineup for the Chapel Hill
performance includes "Allegro Bril
lante," a classical piece choreo
graphed by the legendary George
Balanchine, and "Summer Night,"
created by Poll himself. The two other
scheduled works are "Gravity,"
choreographed by Laura Dean, and
"Triptych," another of Poll's
Poll said he believes "Gravity" may
be a favorite of the audience because
it contains a contemporary energy
that people can relate to easily, but
that "it is up to the audience itself
to decide what it likes."
The program's variety is perhaps
a reflection of Poll's broad back
ground in the world of dance, having
choreographed and danced in coun
tries all over the world. Poll founded
the Ohio Ballet in 1968; he increased
his involvement in the arts to the
point of receiving two awards in Ohio
and being appointed to the Dance
Panel of the National Endowment for
Another important contributor to
the company is Thomas Skelton, the
associate director and resident
designer. Skelton's experience in
show business reaches beyond ballet
to Broadway shows. He received
Tony Award nominations for the
lighting design in three plays. He has
also been with the company for 20
Although admission into the com
pany is very competitive, three of the
company's 18 members have some
sort of base in North Carolina. Paul
Ghiselin was born in Chapel Hill,
Claire Kaplan studied at the N.C.
School of the Arts, and Richard
Prewitt is a former member of the
N.C. Dance Theater.
Poll selects dancers for the Ohio
Ballet based on the strength of their
classical technique and in consider
ation of such performance qualities
as character, vigor and presence.
Such qualifications are necessary to
measure up to his expectations.
"I need dancers who can commun
icate with the audience on a one-to-one
level," he said. "Audiences
identify with real people more, not
some foreign object on stage."
Poll's dedication to the Ohio Ballet
is readily apparent through its suc
cess. The New York Times calls it
a "credit to the entire American dance
community" and "one of the top
companies outside New York." Poll
simply explained, "We exist because
we are good. All I want for the future
is that the company gets better."
Poll does not share the view that
America is inferior in dance to other
countries. "The, United States may be
behind Russia in terms of dance
school programs, but not in terms of
artistic endeavor," he said. "We are
perhaps 50 years in advance of Russia
in that repect. America is simply more
versatile than the Soviet Union."
Assisting Poll and Skelton in the
company's operation are music direc
tor David Fisher and ballet master
Ann Parson. The music selections are
composed by Peter Ilyich Tchai
kovsky, Gabriel Faure, Laura Dean
and Felix Mendelssohn.
The Ohio Ballet is performing in
Memorial Hall tonight at 8 p.rri.
Tickets are $13.00, and all seats are
reserved. Call the Carolina Union
box office at 962-1449 for more
Revenge! Tar Heels spike Dyke
By DOUG HOOGERVORST
Three weeks ago, the Duke Blue
Devils won a three-hour, five set
volleyball marathon from the Tar
Heels. Tuesday night, the teams faced
each other again. UNC avenged their
loss, crushing Duke this time, 15-7,
15-10, 13-15, 15-5.
The Tar Heels improved their
record to a sparkling 16-3, 3-0 in the
ACC. UNC's improved play has
earned them a No. 7 ranking in the
Southern Region, their highest rank
ing in the history of the program.
Peggy Bradley-Doppes tabbed
maturity as the key of the match for
"The kids are a little more expe
rienced. They knew the importance
of this match and I think you can
see a difference in our personality,"
she said. "They are having fun but
they're really working hard."
Another key to the victory was
senior hitter Andrea Wells. Wells
would have been named the
Chrysler Dodge Player of the Game
if such an award existed. Instead, she
had to settle for being elected ACC
Player of the Week.
The 5-foot-7 Wells, from Canton,
Ohio, contributed heavily in UNC's
four victories last week. She had 78
kills and 50 digs to earn the honors.
More importantly has been her role
as a unifying force for North
When UNC's play slipped a notch
in the Game 3, Wells quickly reme
died the Tar Heels. She had nearly
10 kills in the final game and served
out the match with six consecutive
"Andrea's playing well for us. I
think she was the key to getting us
refocused (after Game 3) and playing
again," said Bradley-Doppes.
Duke was riding an emotional high
into Game 4 with their come from
behind win of the third game. With
the score at 5-5, the Tar Heels put
their foot down. Seniors Ann
Schildmyer and Sherri Vogel worked
together to get the side out. Schildm
yer spiked a Vogel set down where
their could be no return.
Wells forced a Duke mistake to
give UNC a 6-5 lead, a lead they
would never relinquish. Duke
regained the serve but Wells took it
back, spiking a Vogel set for the side
LUCE SCHOLARS PROGRAM 1989-90
5 This intenship program in Asian countries is ,
intended for young Americans from a variety of
professional backgrounds who have had no prior
experience in Asia and have no specific career
interest in Asian affairs.
Graduating Seniors and Graduate Students
(U.S. citizens who will not have reached their
30th birthday by September 1, 1989) are eligible.
Further information avaiable from the
Office of International Programs
207 Caldwell Hall
DEADLINE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1988
With Vogel serving, Wells dinked,
killed, and blocked for three consec
utive points and a 9-5 lead.
The teams traded serve until Wells
took aver the serve to finish out the
match. Junior Sharon German
started the rally with a tremendous
spike. Duke errors pushed the score
to 13-5 before German smashed
another killer spike. The game ended
with a Duke overhand that landed
beyond the endline.
The victory also witnessed the
return of sophomore Liz Berg to
front-line action. Berg had been
hampered by a knee injury and still
required a knee wrap to play.
"(Berg) is doing well. We need her.
She's a good emotional player. I can't
wait until she's 100 percent," said
From staff reports
LOS ANGELES - The L.A
Dodgers scored five runs in the
second inning and Series MVP Orel
Hershiser pitched a five-hit shutout
to lead the Dodgers over the New
York Mets, 6-0 in the seventh game
of the National League Champion
The Dodgers knocked out New
York starter Ron Darling in the
second inning with an onslaught of
singles. Mets ace Dwight Gooden was
unable to stop the Dodgers in relief.
ift soccer 2-1
By JAY REED ,
Staff Writer '
In a match that started with a
thrust of UNC offense, the High
landers of Radford University held
their ground firmly and staved off
a myriad of Tar Heel shots to add
a bit of suspense to the waning
women's soccer season.
But UNC's Shannon Higgins
scored with less than 20 minutes
to play in Wednesday's game to
help the Tar Heels squeeze out a
2-1 victory on Fetzer Field.
The win raised UNC's record to
10-0-2 and upped the Tar Heels'
unbeaten streak to 61 games.
"We had a lackluster perfor
mance today," Dorrance said.
"But I'm glad we can play like that
and still win."
The afternoon began as most do
when the women's Soccer team
takes the field. Immediately from
the kickoff, UNC established its
offensive attack. Only 3:20 into the
game, senior forward Wendy
Gebauer forced her way through
a number of Radford defenders to
face a one-on-one situation with
Radford keeper Laura Reed. Reed
knocked Gebauer's point-blank
shot over the endline for a UNC
corner kick, but Radford was
already visibly shaken by the early
Off the ensuing corner, UNC
took a lead that would stand for
more than 63 minutes.
Higgins sent a low, bending
corner kick through the leaping
Highlander defense that found the
head of junior back Lori Henry.
Henry headed the ball past Reed
at 4:15 to give put the Tar Heels
Following the UNC goal, Rad
ford staged its own version of high
pressure offense. For the next five
minutes, UNC could not get the
ball out of its half of the field. This
was capped by a misplay from
UNC's Laura Boone to goalie
Merridee Proost, resulting in a
Radford indirect free kick only 10
yards from the UNC goal. The
play was stifled by a stalwart
defensive wall by the Heels and
the quick hands of Proost.
The second half started, in the
same spirit as the first with UNC
taking an early advantage on
offense. When things calmed
down, Carolina seemed to take the
relaxing too far as Radford started
to shell the UNC defense with a
number of long and tantalizing
"We were coming off of a tough
road trip (to Orlando, Fla.) and
especially the barnburner with
Central Florida (a 0-0 tie)," said
UNC head coach Anson Dor
rance. This physical strain was evident
in the middle of the second stanza,
when Radford wore down the
Heels and finally punched in a goal
at 67:50. On the goal, Radford's
Stephanie Jensen cut her way
through two UNC defenders to go
it alone against UNC's Proost. As
Proost came out to try and stop
this run, Jensen let fly with a low
screamer that stung the back right
hand side of the Tar Heel net to
tie the score at 1-1.
Then UNC woke up.
UNC's Gebauer took the ball
away on an errant Highlander pass
at midfield and sped her way
around the Radford defense. As
she reached the end line, Gebauer
sent a low cross into the middle
of the field to Higgins, who headed
in the game-winner.
OJfe lailn Wat itei - '
r - J " i'mr- .
me Biue-wmte Game on Oct. 29,
immediately following tho UNC-Maryland game
UNC vs. Marathon Oil
on Tuesday evening, Nov. 1 at 7:30 pm
UNC vs. the powerful, Olympic star
studded USSR National team
on Nov. 12, immediately following the UNC-VA
HOW TO GET YOUR TICKETS:
Present your student ID and athletic pass at the Smith Center
Box Office 8:00 am-5:00 pm. Students may also purchase guest
tickets in addition to their complimentary student tickets
BLOCK SEATING AVAILABLE:
Student groups of 50 or more are wel
come to send a representative to the
Ticket Office with the group's athletic
paooo iui scaling.
m& til imr
saw? msass"x -sist-Masa'
( rm imh mam gzjm)
Don't get cold feet about a pelvic
exam. Do what I did, call
Planned Parenthood. At
Planned Parenthood, my nurse
practitioner took lots of time to
explain the exam to me. She
answered all my questions and
really treated me as a person. I
wanted to talk about birth
control so one of the counselors
discussed all the methods all the
methods available. With her
help I was able to make the
decision that was right for me.
You don't have to get cold feet
about your health. Just call
Call for an appointment.
The Dally Tar Heel does not
accept cash for payment of clas
sified advertising. Please let a
check or money order be your
receipt Return ad and payment
to the DTH office by noon one
business day before your ad is to
run. Ads must be prepaid.
Rates: for 25 words or less
Students, Student Organizations
$2.00 per day
Consecutive day rates:
2 days $3.25
3 days $4.00
4 days $4.50
5 days $5.00
.50 for each consecutive day
$5.00 per day
Additional charges for all ads:
5 per word per day over 25
$1.00 per day for boxed ad or
FOUND ads will run five days
Please notify the DTH office imme
diately if there are mistakes in your
ad. We will be responsible only
for the first ad run.
OWN YOUR OWN apparel or shoe store.
Choose from: jeansportswear, ladies;
men's, childrenmaternity, large sizes,
petite, dancewearaerobic, bridal, lingerie
or accessories store. Add color analysis.
Brand names: Liz Claiborne, Healtex,
Chaus, Lee, St. Michele, Forenza, Bugle
Boy, Levi, Camp Beverly Hills, Organically
Grown, Lucia, over 2000 others. Or $ 13.99
one-price designer, multi-tier pricing
discount or family shoe store. Retail prices
unbelievable for top-quality shoes nor
mally priced from $19-60. Over 250
brands, 2600 styles. $17,900-29,900:
inventory, training, fixtures, airfare, grand
opening, etc. Can open 15 days. Mr.
Loughlin, 612 888-4228.
GRANVILLE STUDENT DINING ASSO
CIATION is now accepting applications
for employment as kitchen assistants
within a student-managed organization.
Advancement into the student manage
ment staff is possible. Employees start at
$4 per hour with annual increases and a
great meal option plan. See the Student
Manager on duty Monday, Wednesday or
Thursday afternoons in the cafeteria or
call 968-1037 for an appointment. EOE
GOLDEN CORRAL Full or part-time
cooks, line, salad bar, utility, hostess and
waitress. Apply in person at Golden
Corral Family Steakhouse, 1742 US
Highway 15-501 Business, Chapel Hill.
JOB AVAILABLE (School year and
summer.) Data Entry (some experience
with computers preferred; will train), odd
jobs. 15 flexible hoursweek. Salary above
minimum wage (Undergrad or Grad.) Call
Frances, 966 2155.
EXCELLENT PAY and great working
conditions. Flexible hours and part-time
positions available. All this and more at
Landlubber's Restaurant, Hwy. 54 East
and Farrington Rd. Receiving applications
for busboys and kitchen help. Please apply
STUDENTS TO WORK as parking
monitors for UNC home football games.
Monitors report to work 4 hours prior to
kick-off. Earn $3.75 per hour. Any persons
or groups interested should contact
LaBron Reid at 962-7144, or come by room
27 of the Security Services BIdg. .
WOMEN AGES 18-30 treated for acne
with tetracycline for 3 or more years prior
to age 18 are needed for participation in
study of bone mineral density. Takes only
1 hour. Contact Dr. Michael Carter, UNC
Division of Orthopaedics, 966-1212.
UTILITY AIDE. Duties include heavy
cleaning of floors, equip & operation of
commercial dishc leaning equip. Require
ability to lift 30 lbs. Hours 4-8:30 pm with
every other weekend. Carol Woods 750
Weaver Dairy Road Chapel Hill, NC.
Monday Friday 8:30-4:30 for applications.
SPERM DONORS NEEDED. College
students or graduates under 35 years okL
willing to participate 6 months or longer
in UNC artificial insemination program.
Confidentiality assured. $25 per accepta
ble specimen. Call 962-6596 for screening
WAITERS AND WAITRESSES. Evening
meal service. Set up and clean up must
be reliable. Previous exp. preferred but
not required. At least 3 days per week,
4:30-8 pm. Including every other weekend.
$4.34hour wone meal per shift. Carol
Woods, 750 Weaver Dairy Road, Chapel
Hill, NC, M-F 8:304:30 for applications.
$9.51 TO START! Marketing and adver
tising positions. Flexible from 15-35 hours.
Wheels needed. Work local, must inter
view in Raleigh. 1-851-7422 (call 10 am
3 pm only). .
YARD WORKER, MON. AND TUES.
PREFERRED, $5HR 933-0114.
ON CAMPUS TRAVEL REPRESENTA
TIVE for organization needed to promote
Spring Break trip to Florida. Earn money,
free trips, and valuable work experience.
Call Inter-Campus Programs at 1-800-433-7747.
TIJUANA FATS, 403 W. Rosemary St
in Chapel Hill, is looking for daynight
dishwashers and persons to clean the
restaurant before we open for regular
business. Need part-time cooks also.
Apply Mon-Fri, 2-4 pm. .
T.K. TRIPPS NOW HIRING fulltime night
cooks, dishwashers and daytime prep
people. Excellent benefits and competitive
wages. Apply in person M-F, 2-5 pm, 4600
Chapel Hill Blvd. (15-501 at Garrett Rd.)
OVERSEAS JOBS Summer, yr. round.
Europe, S. Amer., Australia, Asia. All
fields. $900-2000 mo. Sightseeing. Free
info. Write DC, PO Box 52-NC01, Corona
Del Mar, CA 92625.
LANDSCAPING ASSISTANT: Need
weekend assistance with landscape
gardening projects through early winter.
Able-bodied necessary, construction
gardening experience helpful. $5hr. 929
8372. PART-TIME HELP ON A REGULAR
BASIS. Cleaning, odd jobs, errands in my
home and rental property. Must have neat
appearance and be reliable, responsible,
and mature. 3-8 hrs.wk. $4.25hr. Mr.
SPRING BREAK TOUR PROMOTER
ESCORT. Energetic person, (MF), to
take sign-ups for our FLORIDA tours. We
furnish all materials for a successful
promotion. Good PAY and FUN. Call
CAMPUS MARKETING at 1-800-777-2270.
BE A PART OF A WINNING TRADI
TION! SPANKVS RESTAURANT IS
LOOKING FOR HARD-WORKING,
CONSCIENTIOUS PEOPLE. CHAL
LENGING, LEARN FROM THE BEST.
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED. PART AND
FULL-TIME POSITIONS FOR KIT
CHEN AND FLOOR. APPLY IN PER
SON, M-F, 2-5 pm.
PART-TIME SUBSTITUTE GROUP
HOME MANAGER to provide training,
supervision, and personal care assistance
to developmentally disabled individuals
living in group homes. Evening and
weekend hours, some overnight hours.
Training provided. Call 942-7391.
PLAYSCHOOL ASSISTANTS NEEDED
Chape! Hill PksRec. Assist with
operation of small playschool for ages 3
5, MonWed, TuesThurs, or both ses
sions, 9 am-12 noon. Prefer related
experience. $5.25hr. Apply by Oct. 14,
200 Plant Rd. EOAAE.
NEEDED: Chapel Hill PksRec. Teach
gymnastics & tumbling skills to 3-8 year
olds. Mon-Fri.. (except Tues), 2:30-4:30
pm. Prefer related experience, require
knowledge of teaching gymnastics skills.
$8.50hr. Apply by Oct. 14, 200 Plant Rd.
ANTS FOR SPECIAL POPULATIONS:
Chapel Hill PksRec. Instructors: teach
mentallyphysically disabled persons in 1
area or more of: skating, basketball,
swimming, tennis, aerobics, track & field,
dance. Program Assts: assist instructor,
chape rone on field trips, some adminis
trative duties. Flexible schedule. Prefer
related experience. $4.25-8hr. (varies
with task). Apply by Oct. 14, 200 Plant
UNC FOOTBALL MANAGERS
WANTED. 2 positions available imme
diately. Preferably freshmen or sopho
mores. If interested, call Mike at 933-2992,'
after 7 pm.
NEED SOME EXTRA CASH? Earn $30
this week as a new plasma donor. Sera
Tec Biologicals, 942-0251.
MODELING part-time, $6-10hr.
Campus area. No experience or height
requirements. Jr. sizes 3-9. Must be
photogenic. Submit photo, description,
phone. Studios, Box 111312, Pittsburgh,
MALES 21-35 needed for study of alcohol
and stress. Three sessions of about 3
hours each. $40 per session plus $60
completion bonus. Center for Alcohol
Studies, 966-5679. Call between 9 am and
MAC N' MAGGIE'S needs daytime
waiters and waitresses, nighttime cooks
and bus people. Great atmosphere.
Family oriented, lots of fun, great staff, '
superb management. Contact Richard or
Neil in person. 4139 Chapel Hill Blvd.,
HELIUM HIGHS salesperson needed.
Experience helpful Campus representa
tive, flexible hours. Commission based.
STUDENT ASSISTANT. 10-15 hr
wk, $5.50hr. Lafc tfctlM la virology
Ub. Call Dr. Kohwwr, Me-SSft.
PART-TIME SALES IN WOMEN'S
HOLIDAY INN Research Triangle
Park has cocktail serverbartender posi
tions available in Horsefeathers. Top
dollar for your time! Call at 941-6000, ask
for Bill Walker. Located off 1-40 at New
Page Road (exit 282) in the Park, 15
minutes from campus. Great benefits
including free employee meals! Call today
and join our team!
NEED WAITERS for Tri-Defta Sorority.
Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 5:00-6:30
pm. In return, receive free lunch and
dinner Monday-Friday. Call 933-7528.
OMNI EUROPA EXECUTIVE SECRE
TARY, typing 55 wpm, dictation or speed
writing required. Must posess excellent
communication skills. To apply, caD (919)
9684900, Ext. 8610.
COGGIN PONTIAC needs a receptionist
for evenings, Saturdays, and holidays.
This is an ideal position for students.
Please apply in person, 4511 Chapel Hill
Blvd., at the receptionist's desk.
WANTED: PART-TIME HELP. 12-20
hoursweek. No Sundays. Competitive
wages, flexible hours, great working
environment. Apply at Bailey' Cleaners,
University Mall. No phone calls please.
PART-TIME POSITION AVAILABLE for
exciting new store in Chapel Hill. -GREAT
MISTAKES is a specialty
catalogue liquidator that is looking for an
individual to grow with the company. CaD
929-7900 or apply in person. Located in
Willow Creek Shopping Center.
PART-TIME POSITION as delivery,
sales and moving person in local antique
shop. Flexible hours including Saturday.
An interest in the field good but not
required. CaD 929-7358 for information
and interview time.
EXCLUSIVE LADIES APPAREL desires
part-time sales personnel. Apply in
person. Experienced preferred. Tweed 'n'
Tartan, 208 W. Franklin St.
needed to assist in selltng Apple and IBM
computers in Durham store. 10-20 hrsV
wk. Saturdays required. CaD Ed at 493
5466. AEROBICS, GYMNASTICS AND NAU
TILUS WEIGHTROOM INSTRUCTORS
needed. Flexible hours and great benefits.
Contact Scott Belling, Chapel Hill
Carrboro YMCA, 980 Airport Rd, 942
5156. WANT TO HANG OUT with some really
cool people and get paid for doing it?
Union Underground accept no substi
tute. Apply at the Union desk today
PART-TIME retail sales in picture framing.
CaD 929-7137 for interview appointment.
GOVERNMENT JOBS! Now hiring in
your area, both skilled and unskilled. For
a list of jobs and application, can 1-615-383-2627,
CAROLINA INN CAFETERIA hiring
UNC students for breakfast, lunch and
dinner. Good pay and hours. See PattL
HELP WANTED: Semi-helpless
female needs help around yardhouse
in country. Experience with chain saw
helpful. Hrs. flexible with your par
tyingstudying. $4-5hr., meals.
Transportation not necessary for
right person. Call 968-8056, leave
namephone no. -