2 Th Daily Tr Heel Monday, August 29. 1977
Women's movement, roles
to be emphasized by AWS
By JAC! HUGHES
Activities sponsored by the Association
lor Women Students (AWS) this year will
focus on an evaluation of the women's
movement, with the highlight being the
January Women's Festival, said Betty
Ausherman, AWS chairperson.
"The theme of the festival is 'Choice and
Challenge," " Ausherman said. "We plan to
highlight different aspects of women and
their potential roles as decision makers and
Topics of discussion will include "History
of Women in the United States and
Abroad," "Alternate Careers and Lifestyles"
and "Legal Rights of Women in the United
"The festival will also be a celebration of
women, with art exhibits, theater groups,
films, panel discussions and workshops,"
Ausherman stressed that this year AWS
wants to involve more students in the
organization. "We feel like there is
Nov. 8 election slated
Local voters will elect four Chupel Hill
aldermen, four representatives for the town
hoard of Carrboro and a Carrboro mayor
when they go to the polls Nov. 8.
Also on the ballot in the off-yeur election
will be several statewide referenda, including
the H unt-backed plan to allow the governor
and lieutenant governor of North Carolina
to succeed themselves.
Three persons have indicated their
intentions to run for the four positions on the
Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen held by
(ierry Cohen. Shirley Marshall. Marvin
Silver and Tommy Gardner.
Cuhi'ti. in alderman since 1 973, said
I uesday that he plans to seek re-election to
Ins post. An unsuccessful candidate for
mayor in 1975, Cohen is scheduled to make a
lormal announcement of his candidacy at a
Sept. 6 press conference.
Cohen is a 1975 graduate of the UNC law
Bev Kawalec, former president of the local
1 cngue of Women Voters, also looks like a
sure bet to seek one of the four posts
A 10-year resident of Chapel Hill,
Kawalec favors maintaining the character of
the downtown area, revision of the state's
thoroughfare plan for Chapel Hill, efficient
bus service and a greenbelt around Chapel
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For your own cooking
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something in AWS for every man and
woman on campus." said Kathy Paramore.
Ausherman said that in the past some men
had been involved in AWS. and that the
organization welcomes more.
AWS also sponsors SHE, a newsletter
which deals with women's issues on campus
and opportunities for women. The first issue
will be published during the second week of
"It will be an orientation issue," said
Editor Mary Ann Rhyne. "The issue is
designed to tell women what's available on
campus especially for them, and where to go
for information on various subjects such as
health care, lifestyles and political, artistic
and athletic activities."
Rhyne said SHE will work to change its
image this year. "There are men and women
who are feminists and those that aren't.
We're here to serve both kinds," she said.
SHE publishes six issues a year, which are
distributed in dorms and at various locations
AWS also will be involved in other
to pick mayor
Kawalec is a graduate of the University of
Michigan. She has a Master's of Arts degree
in English from Ohio State University and
has taught at N.C. Central University in
Bill Thorpe, w ho lost a scat on the board
in 1975 by 41 votes, said Tuesday he plans to
take another shot at a seat this year.
Thorpe is a veteran adviser and an
apprenticeship representative with the N.C.
Department of Labor. He is a former vice
chairperson of the Chapel Hill Community
Development Task Force, vice chairperson
of the charter review committee and finance
chairperson of the Bicentennial
Carrboro voters will decide who gets the
scats on the Board of Aldermen presently
held by Braxton l iiushee. Doug Sharer.
Nancy White and John Boone. Mayor Ruth
West is up for re-election.
The state referenda ballot is highlighted by
the succession issue. Other referenda on the
A state constitutional amendment
requiring a balanced budget.
A bill allowing women the right to buy
life insurance and have benefits paid to their
husbands or children.
A $300 million hiahway bond issue.
The filing period lor municipal elections is
from Sept. 12 to Oct. 7. During this time
formal statements of candidacy are to be
filed with the elections board and names are
placed on the ballot.
Voter registration is open until Oct. 10.
at your S
Hoods & zip hoods
All the latest fashions in
Carolina Clothing and you
can't beat our low prices!
There's more at your
Monday - Friday
7:45 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m. -
9:00 a.m. - 6 D.m.
activities during the 1977-78 academic year,
including the tri-state meet Sept. 23-24.
"The tri-state meet is an inter-collegiate
convention with representatives from North
Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia who
come together to interact and discuss
women's issues," Ausherman said.
AWS will also revise its rape booklet,
which is designed to make women aware of
the problem of rape in the Chapel Hill area,
and help them protect themselves against it.
AWS will also help train counselors for a
Rape Crisis Line to be handled by the
AWS will hold its first meeting at 7:30
p.m., Sept. 7. in the music library of the
Local farmers must endure drought,
By KATHY HART
Staff Vt riter
The Orange County farmer isn't smiling
these days. Drought conditions have left his
scorched crops dying in the fields, and
compensation for his losses may be tough to
Statewide, farmers have suffered more
than $.100 million in crop losses due to the
summer's hot. dry weather. Orange County
farmers have lost almost $1.4 million in
tobacco alone, said Ebert Pierce. Orange
County Agricultural Extension Service
Last year's tobacco crop brought farmers
almost $7 million. This year's crop is
expected to yield 25 per cent fewer pounds
than last year's, and its lower quality leaf w ill
result in prices 10 to 15 per cent lower per
pound than last year's.
The corn yield is expected to be about 40
per cent less than last year, and farmers will
lose about $1.5 million. Hay and pasture
damages are expected to run in the
DTH CLASSIFIEDS REACH 20,000 BUYERS.
9 p.m. I
Union by 3 30 p m
There will be a Plir Analysis Group meeting
at noon on Monday. Aug 29. in 207 Hamilton
Hall. Dr. Duncan VfacRae. Kenan professor of
the Political Science and Sociology departments
will sneak on "Economic Approaches to Society
and Politics." Bring your brown hag lunch.
There will he a tennis orgainntional meeting at
4 p.m. on Monday. A uj! ?9 .1 Room 302 Woollen
Gym. Anyone interestc-i in women's J V or varsity
tennis is invited to come.
The I NC College Republican Club w ill hold its
first meeting at 7p.m. in Room 2l3ol the Carolina
V nion. There w ill he a keg parly alterw ards. II you
are interested hul can't attend, contact Martha at
I 'PC'OMING EVKNTS
There will he an K OS organisational meeting
at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Aug. .10. in Room 205 ol the
Carolina Union. The focus of the Chapel Hill
l.COS 1977-78 school year will be tentatively
drawn up according to the interests of those who
TheOulingClubwill hold its first mectingolthe
school year at 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. Aug. 30. in
Room 207 ol'theCarolina Union. Come hear what
the Outing Cluh is all about: backpacking,
canoeing, hiking and rock climbing trips, slide
show presentat ions and pertinent talks on outdoor
I he Science Kiel ion and Fantasy Club will hold
its first weekly meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Aug.
.11. in Room .108 Alumni Hull. All interested
persons are invited.
of crops, livestock
thousands of dollars
Dan Tucker of the North Carolina Crop
Reporting Service said last week's rain
helped put moisture back in the soil but
probably came too late.
Before the rain. 87 per cent of North
Carolina's counties showed a less than
adequate moisture supply. After the rain
only 29 per cent showed a deficiency. As of
July 28, 56 counties were approved as
drought-disaster states, qualifying them for
federal aid to recoup some of their losses.
Three per cent interest loans are available
for farmers through the Farmer'sHome
Administration (FH A), but according to the
FHA's Randy Simmons, the farmer must
have lost 20 per cent on his basic enterprise,
be unable to receive credit elsewhere and
plan on farming the nest year. The size of the
loan is unlimited if these qualifications are
Donald V. Roberts of the Agriculture
Stabili7aiion and Conservation Service said
his agency is also providing help for farmers.
f Ask about our special low prlcet tor lm- 1
I printed and sewn hlrt tor teams, I
I dormi and Greek! I
All Carolina Blue T shirts
S3 25 I
with coupon ' f
SOLID CAROLINA BLUE
T - SHIRTS
with this coupon
Good until September 1, 1977
Public tarvicf announcements must be turned in lo the bun outside the DTH
il they re to fun the next day Each item will run at
A Dean's Hour will be held from 8 to 10 p.m. on
1 uesday. Aug. .10. in the Morrison social lounge.
Attending will be Dean Williams, Dean
McNamara. Dean Tensing. Dean Jicha and Dean
The Yatkeiy Yack will hold an organizational
meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Aug. .10. in Room 207
209 of theCarolina Union. Photographers, writers
and any hard-w orking people interested in being a
part , of the 1978 Yack staff should attend.
Lxperience is not absolutely necessary.
The I'NC Veterans' Club will meet ai 7 p.m.
Tuesday. Aug. .10. in Room 21.1 of the Carolina
Union. All veterans are invited to attend.
The Residence Hall Association Governing
Board will meet at 7:30 p.m. 1 uesday. Aug. .10. in
the Frank Porter Graham I ounge of theCarolina
There will be a meeting of the finance committee
of the (iraduate and Professional Student
Federation at 7:30 Tuesday. Aug. 30. in theCiPSF
ITEMS OF INTEREST
All old and new attorney general staff members
and Honor Court members are asked to come by
Suite C to leave their current addresses.
Applications lor the Medical College
Admission test (MCAT) are located in the
Predent Premed Advising Office. .311 South
Building and inthe University Counseling Center.
101 Nash Hall. Applications must be postmarked
by Sept. 2. The test will be held on Oct. I. This will
be the last time to take this test for admission to
anv medical school for the fall of '78.
Roberts said Orange County farmers are
eligible for federal livestock-feed assistance
and the disaster-teed program. One hundred
have already applied for livestock-feed
assistance, which runs through December I.
and I40 farmers have applied for the
disaster-feed program. Another program
allows farmers to apply for aid to increase
the storage capacity of inadequate water
supplies used for watering livestock and
irrigating fields. This program has been
alloteed $30,000. and requests already
"Most farmers are just going to have to
take the losses and endure." Pierce said.
any living space
By Rixtord Jennings
WELCOME YOUR FRIENDS BACK TO
CAROLINA IN THE DTH CLASSIFIED ADS!
STUDENT ADS ONLY $1 .00 ALL THIS WEEK.
JUST FILL OUT THE AD COUPON IN
TODAY'S DTH AND DROP IT BY THE TAR
HEEL OFFICE IN THE STUDENT UNION.
1971 MG Midget, White, New Top, New Battery,
36 MPG, 50,000 miles, Excellent Cond., Must sell
to finish school! $1,300 or best offer! 933-5895.
98 MPG! Tired of paying $54 to PARK? For sale
Honda CB125 with 2600 miles. Just tuned up;
includes helmets, helmet locks, gioves. Asking
$425 negotiable. Call Scott Matchunis at 929
2938. Leave message!
1 am looking for two students with a pickup or van
to do part time piece work installation for
Insulation Company. Reply DTH Box A.
WANTED Cartoonists, News
Reporters, Sports Reporters, and
Photographers. Work for by-line and
experience on award winning weekly
newspaper, The Pittsboro Herald. 15 miles
south of Chapel Hill. No pay, but you
wouldn't get paid if you worked for the
Tar Heel either. And this is "real world"
SANDELL BALLET STUDIO
MRS. RONNIE SUE MANDEL.
Ballet & Tap for Children & Adults
Beginning, Intermediate. Advanced Levels
AIR CONDITIONED siuLMU wll'H
UNIVERSITY SQUARE, .hImumu
Grdiivilk' Towers 9L'9 T.iiM
ollices in the
The Contraceptive Health Education Clinic
iCHFO meets wwHv nt 7 p.m. in Room 231 of
the School of Public Health. Men and women are
welcome. Complete information on contraceptive
methods, sexually transmitted diseases and breast
and pelvic exams is provided. Appointments in the
gynecology clinic can be made for women students
after the session,
Any undergraduate interested in being an intern
for the Black Press Institute should contact Dr.
Sonva Stone or Bcrnadine Moses at 401 Alumni
or call 966-5496. The internship focuses on
research and is a ten-hour week position.
Interviews will be held the first week of the fall
The North Carolina Student Legislature
Delegation is now accepting applications. Here is
a uniuue opportunity to learn about and
participate in your state government. If
interested, call Chuck Morgan at 933-6348 and
pick up an application at the Carolina Union desk.
Skydive! Join the UNC Sport Parachute Club.
Classes to be held soon. Call 933-1 532 or 929-40 1 4
for more information.
The Alpha Phi Omega Fall Book Co-Op is
being held in Rooms 202-206 ot the Carolina
Union Aug. 22 through Aug. 31. Book sales begin
Aug. 24-31. Money back days will be Sept. 1, 2 and
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UP1) - The
popularity of astrology "a borderline
science" is proof that serious scientists
have failed to communicate the importance
of their own work, according to astronomer
Sagan says when people buy used cars
they are skeptical and careful. "But when it
comes to belief in borderline science, for
some reason this skepticism goes away."
The Cornell professor and well-known
space exploration expert spoke recently at
the 5th International Joint Conference on
Artificial Intelligence at the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
Sagan said astrologers believe the position
of a particular planet at the time of an
infant's birth affects the child's future.
"Well, at the moment of birth
gravitational influence of obstetrician is
greater than that of Mars. Yet not one is
predicting our future on the basis of where
the obstetrician was standing," he said.
He criticized the public's infatuation wuth
unidentified flying objects and possible
visitors from outer space. "The
popularity.. .represents a disastrous failure
of both the media and science to
communicate the grandeur of science."
For example, he said man's ventures to the
moon and the exploration for microbial life
on Mars have "turned out to be lessexciting"
for most people.
Sagan urged "tough
skepticism...Sometimes nature is more
intricate than we guess, and we tend to
Advertising in the
Daily Tar Heel,
it's a sure thing.
Learn to fly with the Chapel Hill FlyingClub flight
time $12.50 per hour instruction $7.00 per hour
Roommate wanted. Share large house with two
guys. Laundry and kitchen. Call Bill 942-1847
Want to trade S-5, S-2, or N-3 Parking Permit for
S4 Permit . Call Jim Monday through Friday after
3 pm. 933-8460.
Art Boro The best place in town to buy your
artist's materials. At very competitive prices. In
sunny downtown Carrboro. The Studio Art
Supplies, 150 East Main Street. 929-6553
Th Dally Tar HmI Ii publlthed by the Dally Tir Heel
Board ot Director, ol Hit Unlveralty ol North Carolina
dally Monday through Friday during th regular
acadamlc yaar oicept during iim parted, vacation
and Himnw Marion.. Tha following data art to b only
Saturday laauaa: Sept. 17, Oct. 1, (, 22, Nov. S. Tha
Sumrnar Tar Haal II publlthed weekly on Thurtdayi dur
ing summar teuton..
Office, ara at tha Frank Porter Graham Siudant Union
Building, Unlvaralty ol North Carolina, Chapal Hill, N.C.
27514. Telephone number: New, Sport - 933-024S,
33-0248, 933-0372; Butlne, Circulation, Adverting -33-1183,
Subscription rale: by "third ciaia mall, $12.50 par
me.tr, $5.00 tummer only, $30.00 per year; by 1t'
JLm""' t30M "'tor. $5.00 ummer only,
$85.00 per year.
The Campu Governing Council thall have power to
determine the Student Activate Fee and to appropriate
all revenue derived from the Student Actlvltlee Fee
(1114 ol the Student Constitution). The Dally Tar Heel
t a ttudent organization.
The Dally Tar Heel retervea the right to regulate the
typographical tone ot all advertisement and to revla or
turn away copy It conalder objectionable.
The 0.1 Tar Heel .III not contloer adg.tmnt of pay
ment lor any typographical error, or erronecu. mertlon
un.. notice I gim to the Bualne Manager within (1)
one day .Her the advertliement .pp..,, wHhln (1) one
'c,kl het or tubecrlptlon of th
m?.K "ly T" HmI not be reepontlbl tor
" , Incorrect Intertlon of an advertisement
ttenT - ,!? T "" " tor uch correc
tion murf be gi Wwt lnMr1kK,
Verne T.ylor, Burin,,, Manager
0.n Collin., Sale. M.n.g.,