North Carolina Newspapers

    1
Barbs mark
pre-debate
crossfire
by United Press International
Jimmy Carter and President Ford got in
some last campaign shots on the eve of their
final debate and prepared to argue it out
Friday in a college hall devoted to the
gentlemen and scholars of Phi Beta Kappa.
Carter suggested Ford is playing dirty
pool with advertising that contrasts his
Playboy interview appearance and Ford's
solemn, "presidential" portrait on a
Newsweek cover.
Ford, who called Carter "naive" and some
of his views "ridiculous" Wednesday, headed
out for a last, long campaign road tour and
the debate at William and Mary College in
Williamsburg, Va.
. But he used the White House showcase to
the last, telling members of the Federal
Council on Aging his "first order of
business" after the election will be an attempt
to strengthen "the financial structure of the
Social Security system" a key issue among
elderly voters.
Both men were attending Thursday night's
Gov. Al Smith memorial dinner in New
Friday, October 22, 1976 The Daily Tar Heel 3
"
i - - )
Women's Studies courses to be reviewed
Ford
Carter
York City, but they avoided each other like
rivals in a revolving door. Ford was to speak
and leave before Carter arrived.
The debate at William and Mary is a 90
minute affair open to any topic. It shaped up
as something of a rubber-match, because
most polls rated Ford the winner of the first
debate on domestic policy and Carter winner
of the second on foreign affairs.
The candidates also seemed likely to
continue the rancorous, personal broadsides
that began with the second debate and have
dominated campaign talk since.
by Toni Gilbert
Staff Writer
The Women's Studies Program will hold a
panel discussion to present the spring
semester's curriculum offerings and to
provide information about the program.
The discussion, sponsored by the
Women's Forum and the Association for
Women Students (AWS), will be at 7 p.m.
Oct. 26 in Room 209 of the Union.
The courses to be offered in the spring are
Literature from the Women's Movement
English 2, section 2, taught by Pat
Redmond; Women in Contemporary
Literature English 24, section 9, taught by
Debbie Kolb; History of Women in Western
Europe History 197, taught by Joan Scott;
Women in Politics Political Science 95,
section 1, taught by Mary Lepper;
Contemporary Sex Roles Psychology 183,
taught by Judith Flaxman; Family and
Society Sociology 62, and Women's
Health Care Issues Nursing 1 13, taught by
Cathy Fogel.
The Women's Studies curriculum was
designed to "explore influences in the
experiences of women in the past and
present, and to study theories and
Living costs climb; workweek shorter
WASHINGTON (UPI) The American
worker's buying power decreased in
September as the cost of living went up 0.4
per cent and the average workweek grew
shorter, the Labor Department reported
Thursday.
The increase in the Consumer Price Index
was the smallest since April, but it combined
with reduced working hours to produce a 0.5
per cent decline in real spendable earnings
money left after taxes, Social Security and
adjustment for infit;n
This left earnings 0.8 per cent lower than a
year ago, for the worst showing since
economists declared the recession ended.
In its final report before the election, the
Labor Department said the cost of living
rose at an annual rate of 4.8 per cent.
The price index, the most closely watched
inflation indicator, stands at 172.6 per cent
of its 1967 base of 100, meaning goods and
services worth $100 nine years ago cost
$172.60 in September.
President Ford's top economist, Alan
Greenspan, chairperson of the Council of
Economic Advisers, said the relatively small
price rise in September foreshadowed a
modest increase in inflation for the
remainder of this year.
by L. Poole. R. Perkins, and J. Tudor
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interpretations offered by different
disciplines about the origins of and the
changes in sex roles."
The program is not designed as a major
but instead as an area of concentration under
the Interdisciplinary Studies major.
Mary Turner Lane, appointed this fall as
director of Women's Studies, said that her
concern is not for a major in the program but
to allow students to take the courses
regardless of their major.
Pointing out that women constitute 54 per
cent of the freshman class an increase of
almost 300 per cent in the last 10 years
Lane said that the need for a Women's
Studies program was inevitable.
MIt puts a significant dimension to
Women's Studies, that undergraduate
women as well as men become more
knowledgeable about women's experiences
and about the theories of gender and sex
roles in contemporary society."
The program was officially instituted at
UNC this fall after a recommendation was
presented to the Faculty Council last spring
by the Women's Studies Curriculum
Committee.
The committee, chaired by UNC Prof, of
Sociology Richard L. Simpson, was
appointed by Chancellor N. Ferebee Taylor
in April 1974 after the Committee on the
Role and Status of Women at UNC
recommended that a women's studies
curriculum be established here.
Joan Scott, an associate professor of
history at UNC, was named chairperson of
the program's advisory board. The advisory
board is composed of faculty and students.
Lane said the program at UNC was
developed by compiling and studying
.women's studies programs offered at other
universities across the country. Eighty
universities offered undergraduate majors in
women's studies, several offered masters
degrees, and three universities offered
doctorates.
Lane said that her purpose as director is to
encourage the initiation of new women's
courses in as many departments as possible,
and to urge individual faculty members to
develop such courses.
"We are trying to develop a sequence so
students who want to concentrate in
Women's Studies will be able to take courses
offered both in the fall and spring
semesters," Lane explained. .
She said that, up to now, the development
of Women's Studies courses has been by
individual professors who have expressed
interest in the program, researched courses
on their own initiative and then presented
them to their department chairpersons.
The Women's Studies Program will be
reviewed in five years, and at that time
recommendations by Lane and Scott will be
submitted to the Faculty Council concerning
the future of the program.
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Sale Starts at 11:00 A.M.,
C2
on the premises GREENBELT T0WNH0MES, Farm Gate Road, Raleigh
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CONVENIENT TO DURHAM, CHAPEL HILL, AND THE RESEARCH
TRIANGLE, Greenbelt is a beautifully-planned development of
70 residences in the wooded hills of southwest Raleigh.
Thirty-nine remaining townhomes go under the hammer at this Public
Auction Sale, offering you an opportunity to buy a quality property at a
price that may be far less than you expect.
Your choice of five 2-Story Plans, 3 & 4 bedrooms, from approx.
1,229 sq. ft. to approx. 1,787 sq. ft. All residences have private patio areas
and storage enclosures.
No Matter How Little You Pay At This Auction, your Greenbelt
Townhome includes wall-to-wall carpeting, air conditioning and forced-air
heating, and kitchen appliances: range and oven, automatic dishwasher,
garbage disposer, and General Electric 14 cu. ft. refrigerator.
7 Residences Will Be Sold With Furnishings.
ALL RESIDENCES NOW OPEN
FOR INSPECTION, 10 A.EV3.-6 P.m.
Auction Office; (QIQ) g5H673
Planned to create an
atmosphere of privacy
and spaciousness ...
the Greenbelt Townhomes are spread over approxi
mately 13 acres. The oversize swimming pool has
separate areas for children, and two diving boards.
The clubhouse building overlooks the pool and
the two full-size tennis courts.
3M
Ii
9 Interest (9 Annual Percentage Rate).
This rate available only to buyers who oc
cupy unit as their primary residence. r-
If you prefer to pay 20 down, the In
terest rate is 83 (83 Annual Per
centage Rate).
Loans amortized over 30 years (360
equal monthly payments). NO LOAN
POINTS; SELLER PAYS CLOSING COSTS.
All sales subject to immediate confirma
tion or rejection by the Trustee and Lender.
Buyers purchasing more than one unit
are required to pay 20 down after the
first unit. If you anticipate purchasing more
than one unit, processing will be facilitated
if nii rnmnlptp a loan annlication form in
advance at the Auction Information Office. J
'
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It is less than one mile from Greenbelt to the
U.S. 1 & 64 (Beltline) Bypass, offering direct access
into Kaieign, ana inio ine Treeway neiwurn covcimg
' Wake, Durham and Orange Countries. Within
6 miles northeast of Greenbelt, the 1-64 Beltline Freeway interchanges
with Western Blvd., the New Chapel Hill Rd. (Hwy 54), the Raleigh-Chapel
Hill Expressway, and the Raleigh-Durham Hwy. Nearby shopping and
schools are two more features of Greenbelt's desirable location. The
South Hills Mall is a half-mile away, and the residents are served by the
highly-regarded school system of the adjacent Town of Cary.
The townhome concept offers the security and financial benefits
of home ownership usually at a lower cost than is required today to buy
a conventional house and lot. Each purchaser of a Greenbelt Townhome
receives a special warranty deed to his home and lot; he has the same
income tax deduction rights (taxes and interest) as other property owners;
he accumulates equity through his monthly payments; and he has the
right to re-sell.
ROBERT ROUSE AND ASSOCIATES
, Marketing Consultants to the Trustee
1117 South Robertson Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif.
A Joint Venture with UNIONAMERICA FINANCIAL, INC.
Auctioneers for the Trustee:
Robert R. Rouse, No. Car. Lie. 994.
Sproull Dempsey & Sons Auction Co., No. Car. Lie. 774.
Real Estate Broker for the Trustee:
Frank L. Dempsey, No. Car. Lie. 37300.
DIRECTIONS: U.S. 1-64 to the Cary-Macedonia
Rd. exit; turn right on Buck Jones Rd. for 310
mile to Farm Gate Rd.; left on Farm Gate to
Greenbelt entrance.
CARY
I Greenbelt ta North
.y
o 9$'S RALEIGH
: J
    

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