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Serving the students and the University community since 1 893
Thursday, March 24, 1977, Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Volume No. 84, Issue No. 118
Please call us: 933-0245
Northern students thaw
in warm Florida rays
tonight should drop
into the upper 20s to
low 30s. The high today
should reach the mid to
upper 50s. A warming
trend is expected for
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (UPI) Nancy
Collins and Debbie Cady had to shovel the
snow away from their car before they could
pack for a spring trip to Daytona Beach. But
they said it was worth it.
Tuesday, the Fitchburg State students
from Massachusetts were baking on the
beach alongside thousands of other young
persons who made the annual migration to
this vacation spot.
And the students, estimated by some to be
200,000 strong, were out in force Tuesday,
their bodies greased with suntan lotions .
smelling of coconuts.
"We were going to leave Friday night, but
we couldn't because it snowed," said Collins.
"We had to shovel the stairs and out front to
get to the car Saturday morning."
Some of the students griped about the
police and high prices and others
complained that they were seeing too many
people from back home.
Several Owens Tech students from
Toledo, Ohio, motored down in the velvet
and carpet-lined van of Gary Spinale, who
has named his vehicle "The Cherub's
Chariot." One of them, Linda Angers, 20,
talk at dinner
By GRANT VOSBURGH
Watching Dave Rowe as he signs
autographs, it is not difficult to figure out
why the herculean Oakland Raider defensive
lineman wears a Super Bowl championship
ring. His gigantic shoulders lean forward,
and one easily envisions those, same
shoulders stopping an opposing running
back cold in his tracks. A bearsized hand
dwarfs the pencil it is holding, and, with little
effort, the mind's eye sees the slender lead
object as an opposing ball carrier securely
captured in Rowe's grasp.
The sight is unsettling, indeed. So
unsettling, in fact, that a fan might hesitate
to make his request for Rowe's signature
known for fear of a gruff denial. But then one
catches a glimpse of a black book that Rowe
uses as a pad on which to sign the various
slips of paper thrust his way.
In his left hand, Dave Rowe holds a Bible.
"When I think of Christianity," Rowe
said, "I think of discipline, desire and
dedication. A great athlete exemplifies all of
Rowe and two-time Heisman Trophy
winner Archie Griffin were the guest
speakers at the first UNC Fellowship of
Christian Athletes spring banquet held
Tuesday night in the Great Hall.
said, "We've met so many people from Ohio,
"We even met some people from Owens
Tech we didn't even know," said Angers,
who had already managed to get sunburned.
In fact, sunburns rated just behind
hangovers for the most common maladies
among the students. Skins were unusually
pale this year because of the severe northern
winter and many eager sun worshipers paid
Halifax Hospital-Medical Center,
Daytona Beach's largest hospital, was
treating about a dozen severe sunburn cases
"1 have one standing in front of me now,"
said hospital worker Flo Bubb Tuesday.
"She looks exactly like a lobster." Bubb said
some of the sunburned patients came in
weeping with blisters rising on their chests.
For the drinking set, Alka Seltzer has set
up a hangover center that dispenses coffee,
orange juice, Danish rolls and Alka Seltzer
free of charge.
There's one pain that is even worse than
the hangover, however. Daytona Beach has
an ordinance banning the open consumption
Photo courtesy of Mark Kamilar
of beer on public property, including the
beach. The students who get arrested must
pay a $32 fine, and those that were caught
weren't happy about it.
By TONY GUNN
Joseph H. Califano Jr., secretary of the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare ( H EW), wants an extra 60 days to formulate
guidelines for desegregation in the state colleges of North Carolina
and five other states.
The NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund (LDF),
meanwhile, has presented its own timetable for requiring the six
states to comply with the as yet unproposed plans.
, Federal District Court Judge John A. Pratt ruled Jan. 17 that
HEW and the LDF must work together on new guidelines to speed
desegregation in the six states. Pratt has since granted three delays in
presenting the guidelines.
The states immediately affected will be North Carolina, Arkansas,
Florida, Georgia, Oklahoma and Virginia. The guidelines also could
apply to other states.
UNC President William C. Friday said Wednesday that he had
been informed by HEW that "the plaintiffs (the LDF) wanted Judge
Pratt to order us to do something right now. H E W did not agree with
Friday said he was not sure why HEW had requested the extra
time, but he was glad they did. The universities now will have time to
contribute ideas to the guidelines, an opportunity Friday has sought
for the past month. .
United Press International reported that in a letter to Judge Pratt
seeking the delay, Califano wrote, "I need time to consider and decide
department policy and to discuss this policy fully within the
"At stake are admissions, financial aid, faculty hiring,
construction, and other policies central to the conduct of college and
"In addition, desegregation requirements may profoundly affect
the future of black institutions which have played a central role in
educating black college graduates to date."
Califano said Friday that it was possible and necessary to endorse
preferential admissions policies in higher education.
HEW Press Officer Sanford H. Winston said that HEW and the
LDF have had trouble agreeing on the timetable, but not on the
Please turn to page 3.
I JSp 5EJ .
Tar Heel in
At the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Banquet, Archie Griffin, two-time Heisman
trophy winner, spoke about his Christian values in the sport of football.
"There was a time whene there was just a
handful of pro football players who
professed Christianity," Rowe told the large
audience. "Now, I'd say there are one to two
After the banquet, the two men spoke
briefly on the religious movement among
their collegues and made their own
speculations as to why such a trend is taking
"A lot of guys might be that type of 'secret
agent Christian' who works undercover,"
Griffin said. "But it's changing very rapidly. I
forsee someday when, maybe not everybody,
but a majority (of players) will be Christian
Please turn to page 6.
By CHUCK ALSTON
"New York is every American's drunken
uncle," Barry Farber likes to say. And that is
part of the reason that the UNC graduate
from Greensboro is running for mayor of
New York City.
"It is not money, but morale that is New
York's biggest problem," said Farber, the
host of a New York radio interview show.
"Like a defeated football team, New York
doesn't believe that it can cure itself."
And Farber, the conservative, believes he
has the cure for the Big Apple's morale
problem. "I would set a new mood from city
hall," he said. "New York is full of
rampaging factions - and pressure groups,
and dealing with them is like trying to
contain 99 tornadoes in a paper bag.
"The problems are essentially human
problems, and 1 would start by declaring an
end to the policies that got us where we are."
The main problem, according to Farber, is
that people don't want to live in New York
City anymore. The result is a shrinking tax
base that can't possibly keep pace with the
raising costs of running the city.
"We have lived as if there was no
consequence to spending," Farber said. He
stressed the need for encouraging people to
move back into the city and bring industry
back with them.
These ideas, though, seem to be only part
of the reason that Farber is willing to take on
the Big Apple's headaches. Between the
catchy quotes and phrases that state his
ideas, you get the feeling that Farber, who
has done a little bit of everything in his
lifetime, is ready to try something new. So
why not mayor of New York City?
The road that took Barry Farber to New
York and turned and twisted its way through
Chapel Hill where at UNC he was
chairperson of the Carolina Athletic
Association, president of the Monogram
Club, member of Phi Beta Kappa, regional
director of the National Student Association
and a letterman in wrestling. .
From there it was on to Hungary, where
Farber, who speaks 20 languages, covered
the Hungarian crisis in 1956 for the
Greensboro Daily News as a freelance
writer. To attend the University of Oslo, he
worked his way to Norway aboard a ship.
He returned to the United States in the late
'50s and took a job as a radio producer in
New York. Later he hosted his own talk
show at WINS. Farber switched to WOR
where his shown is now on the air.
In 1970, Farber took the political plunge
and challenged Bella Abzug for her
congressional seat from the 19th District of
New York. He lost, but Abzug, a Democrat,
won only 52 per cent of the vote in a district
that is 80 per cent Democratic.
Farber described the race for mayor as
"not like tic-tac-toe, but more like 3-D
In New York there are four parties:
Liberal, Democrat, Republican and.
Conservative. Farber already has landed the
Conservative nomination and hopes to
receive the Republican endorsement after
Farber described himself as a
"compassionate conservative" and said he
has the support of the Buckley brothers
James and William.
"I'm the minority candidate," Farber said.
"To win, I have to cut 250,000 votes away
from the Liberal and Democrat candidate.
Hopefully one candidate will not get both
endorsements and that will increase my
According to Farber, New York gossip
has it that the radio guy doesn't have a
chance. But he said, "The experts say I have a
30 to 35 per cent chance.
"The battle is between the hypnotists and
the alarm clocks," Farber said. "The alarm
clocks have led us to believe that law and
order is a code word for fascism. We have to
stand up and let the police know that they
have friends. I Will unashamedly be the law-and-order
For courses level 91 and up
BA school instates prerequisites
By BARRY SMITH
The business school faculty
overwhelmingly passed a proposal
Wednesday requiring certain, prerequisites
for all students planning to take upper-level
The policy, which will apply to the 1977-78
academic year only, lists Economics 3 1 and
32, Business Administration 24, 71 and 72 or
73 as prerequisites to all undergraduate
business-administration courses of level 91
Exceptions may be made upon the
recommendation of the instructor and with
the approval of the school's undergraduate
According to the policy statement, the
purpose of the exceptions clause is to "allow
instructors some discretion in admitting a
small number of qualified non-BA
students. . .It is not a mechanism by which
large numbers of non-BA students may be
admitted to a particular BA course."
The new policy will not prevent current
industrial relations majors and journalism
majors in the advertising sequence from
taking required business courses.
According to Harvey Wagner, business
school dean, the policy was proposed
because many students taking business
courses were ill-prepared.
The policy is only temporary, however.
The business school plans to undertake a
Court to reconsider minority-law case
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Staff photo by Rouso Wilson
With the rising price of coffee making that drink a luxury for most, herb tea is
increasingly popular. Debbie Gregory at A Southern Season measures out some
complete study of its undergraduate
program in the fall, and a permanent
prerequisite policy may be established then.
According to the undergraduate program
committee memo explaining the policy, the
new policy is a compromise. Some faculty
members wanted a stricter policy with no
exceptions granted, while others wanted a
more lenient exceptions policy, the memo
The policy applies only to enrolling in
business courses and not to entering the
business school. To enter the business
school, a student must take Math 22,
Statistics 23, Political Science 41, Business
Administration 24, 71 and 72 or 73 and
Economics 31 and 32.
By SARA BULLARD
As coffee becomes a rich man's drink, more folks are
turning to beverages like Red Zinger, Sleepy Time and
Mo's 24 for a cup of hot brew.
Although the names sound like the cheap wines that
stock convenience-store coolers, they are the delicacies
of herb tea drinkers and aren't likely to be found on any
The places in Chapel Hill that do carry herb teas
The Wildf lower Kitchen, Breadman's and A Southern
Season are finding that their popularity is increasing
with the coffee crisis.
"It's incredible how many more people are buying
herb teas now that coffee prices are so high," Debbie
Gregory of A Southern Season says. Even though the
price per ounce for herb tea is higher than coffee, she
says, "The same amount of tea goes a lot further than
coffee. It's actually cheaper to drink herb tea now."
A large assortment of herb teas can be found at A
Southern Season, on the 15-501 bypass near Eastgate.
The small shop, sandwiched between Apple
Automotive Parts and the alley behind the A&P, looks
like a cross between an old country store and a city
delicatessen. Fine wines and cheeses are encased in
glass along one wall, and huge feed sacks full of green
coffee beans are piled on the floor in back. A 100-year-
By TONY GUNN
The U.S. 4th Circuit Court of
Appeals has agreed to rehear an
earlier case in which it guaranteed
minority representation on the
Campus Governing Council (CGC)
and the Honor Court was declared
The decision apparently was
announced Monday, said Susan H.
Ehringhaus, assistant to the
"We're pleased that the petition
(for a rehearing) has apparently been
granted," she said Tuesday. She
added that she did not know why the
court agreed to rescind its Feb. 28
denial to rehear the case.
N.C. Deputy Atty. Gen. Andrew
A. Vanore Jr., who is handling the
case, said that the University will file
a brief on the matter before an April
Student Body President Bill Moss
said he was glad the appeal was
changed, and he said he hopes for a
favorable decision f; om the court.
Moss said that he will appoint a
minority representative to the CGC,
as there is only one student of a
minority race on the council. The
appointment should be made within
a few weeks, he said. .
Byron Horton, president of the
Black Student Movement, said he
was happy about the decision, but
termed it baffling.
"I'm confused over why . they
suddenly changed their minds," he
Two sections of the UNC Student
Constitution were invalidated.
One section guaranteed that
representatives on the CGC include
at least two students of a minority
race, two males and two females.
The other section gave minority
students the option of requesting a
jury composed predominantly of
old coffee roaster takes up the back corner of the shop.
Besides the coffee and wine, A Southern Season has
one of the biggest selections of herb teas in town. The
wall opposite the wines is covered with shelves bearing
large glass jars of tea. Their appearances are as varied
as their names.
Lemon grass looks more like white-wood shavings
than something drinkable, and rose hips look like
miniature jawbreakers. Camomile has the consistency
of dried, crushed flowers. For a novice herb tea
drinker, all the different names and types of the tea can
be very confusing.
A Southern Season's own tea scholar, Debbie
Gregory, pauses from her work of weighing and
packing 25-cent samples of various teas, to explain.
Herb teas, she says, are taken from the leaves,
flower, bark or root of the herb. Camomile, it turns
out, is exactly what it looks like the dried flowers of
the camomile plant. Strawberry and raspberry-leaf
teas are taken from the leaves of those plants, Gregory
says, and they don't taste anything like strawberries or
The less obvious names, like Red Zinger and Sleepy
Time, are Celestial Seasoning brand herb tea blends.
Red Zinger, one of the most popular Celestial
Seasoning teas, is sweet and strong. It contains seven
different herbs. "It'll take the roof off your mouth if
you brew it too strong," says Breadman's David Blair.
"I know how it got its name!"
Sleepy Time contains camomile, an "alternative
downer" Gregory says, hence the name.
Breadman's and The Wildflower Kitchen carry the
entire line of Celestial Seasonings teas, from 15 to 20
varieties because of their popularity but prefers to buy
most of their tea in bulk from herb companies,
blending it themselves. "We tried all the commsrcial
blends," Gregory says, "but were dissatisfied with the
quality of tea we got."
A Southern Season also stocks various black teas,
some of which can also be found in grocery stores.
Despite the unusual names, like Darjeeling, Keemum,
Assan, and Imperial Gunpowder, black teas are made
out of the same plant as Lipton tea. The only
differences are where the plant is grown and from what
part of the plant the tea is made, Gregory says.
. "But some say that the caffeine and tannic acid in the
black tea is harmful to your body," Gregory says.
Although some herbs contain natural caffeine, like
yerbe matte, none contain tannic acid.
Herb teas are also thought to be useful as medicines,
according to Gregory. Camomile, which the ancient
Egyptians believed to be age preventing, is a good
relaxant, and it also relieves head and stomach pains.
"Rose hips arc the best source of Vitamin C and lemon
grass has a lot of Vitamin A."