2 The Daily Tar Heel Friday. September 16, 1977
Compiled by Jodi Bishop
Public aenrice announcements must be turned in to the oo outside the DTH offices in the
Union by 1 00 p m it they are to run the next day Each item will run at least twice
The North and South Campus Chapters of the
Inlervanlty Christian Fellowship will have
cookout at 6 p.m. at Morrison. The North
Campus Chapter will meet in front of the
Undergraduate Library at 5:30 p.m. to go to
The Morehead Confederation Residence
Colltflt will hold a covered-dish picnic at bJO
p.m. in the Lower Quad. Bring a dish, a blanket
and be ready to cheer! Cheerleaders and members
of the Pep Band will be there to teach all the cheers
you'll need to know on Saturday. There will also
be a film showing highlights of the 1976 Football
The Granville Off-Campus Chapter of
Intervarilty Christian Fellowship is having its
first chapter meeting at 7 p.m. at theChapel of the
Cross. Joe Moore, the new Campus Intern, will
speak about "Commitment." Everyone is
The UNC Rugby Club and Alumni are playing
the Bristol University Rugby Team from Bristol.
England, at 4;30 p.m. on Fewer Field.
All Phi Eta Sigma members initiated last
spring are asked to meet at 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept.
1 8. in Rooms 202-204 of the Carolina U nion for an
Rainbow Soccer Coaching and Refereeing
Clinics will be held from 10 a.m. to noon
Saturday, Sept. 17, at Muirhead Soccer Stadium
off the 15-501 Bypass in Glen Lennox. They need
The Carrboro Methodist Church will sponsor
a college dinner immediately following the 1 1 a.m.
service on Sunday, Sept. 18, at the church on 500
Hillsborough Road. All college and college-age
people are invited to the service led by Rev. Sam
McMillan and to the dinner afterwards. For
reservations, please contact Bill Allen at 967-252 1.
The Chapel Hill Soccer Club will play
Raleigh International at 6 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 18.
at the Astroturf. Admission is free
AED will give their Fall Picnic at 5 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 18, at Battle Park. Put your books
down and come!
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is
sponsoring a picnic which begins at 5 p.m.
Sunday. Sept. 18, on Lake Shore Drive. For
directions call M ike Fox at 929-4749. Need a ride?
Meet at Kenan Field House at 4:45 p.m. There will
be lots of food, fun and fellowship!
St. John's Metropolitan Community
Church will hold worship services at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 1 8. in the sanctuary of the UCC. on
the corner of Dixie Trail and Wade Avenue (I -40).
HolyCommunion will be celebrated following the
service. For transportation or more information
about this predominantly gay fellowship of
Christians, call 929-8843. or write MCC. Box 691.
The Baptist Student Union's Fall Forum
continues at 8 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 18. at Battle
House with Dr. Robert Bratcher speaking about
"The Good News Bible." Bratcher is a translator
with the American Bible Society and is the
principle interpreter of the New Testament
translation called "Good News For Modern
Man." A reception will be held following his
The S.O.T. Sisters' will sponsor an All
Campus Bath Sunday. Sept. 18. at ShakeJ.ake.
All conscientious students are urged to attend.
A.D. Pie-Outs will provide the soap.
There will be a Faculty-Student Tea at 2 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 19. in the Faculty Lounge. 569
Hamilton Hall. The tea will be sponsored by the
Undergraduate History Association. Everyone is
The Carolina Bridge Club will hold a
duplicate bridge game at 7.30 p.m. Monday. Sept.
19, in the Carolina Union. All bridge players
are welcome, regardless of playing ability.
Fractional master points will be awarded to
winners. There will he a SOcentsadmission charge
for students and a 75 cents charge for non
students. If you need a partner call 967-4172.
The Carolina Gay Association will have its
first general meeting -at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Sept.
19. in Room 217 ol the Carolina Union. Everyone
is welcome to help plan the year's activities.
There will be a Black Ink Mini Yearbook
meeting at 7:30 Monday, Sept. 19, in Room 205 ol
the Carolina Union.
The first meeting ol the UNC Astronomy Club
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Sept. 19. in
Room 265 Phillips Hall. Dr. Wayne Christiansen
of the Department of Physics and Astronomy will
speak on "The Search For Extraterrestrial Life."
All persons are invited to attend.
Relocus. the first of a series of Bible studies
sponsored by the Baptist Campus M inistry. will be
held at 7:30 Monday and Tuesday evenings at the
Battle House. 203 Buttle Lane. The study will
focus on Biblical words which are olten
misunderstood. Students are encouraged to select
the night most convenient lor them to attend.
A Colloquium, sponsored by the Department
Of Statistics will be held at 4 p.m. Monday. Sept.
19. in 324 Phillips Hall. Professor Michael
Woodroole from the University of Michigan will
speak on "A One-Armed Bandit Problem with a
Concomitant Variable." Refreshments will be
served at 3:30 p.m. in 316 Phillips Hall.
The Fine Arts Festival is interviewing for
administrative positions at 6 p.m. Monday, Sept.
19. in Room I Swain' Hall. Undergraduate and
graduate students from Art, Music, RIVMP,
English and Drama are welcome.
All students who oppose the threatened
Increase in student fees are invited to an
organization meeting ol SAFE (Students Against
Fees Excesses) at 8 p.m. Monday. Sept. 19. in the
South Gallery Meeting Room of the Carolina
ITEMS OF INTEREST
The UNC Upward Bound Program is
recruiting tutors lor 10th. 11th. and 12th grade
students from four high schools in four adjacent
counties to UNC. II interested please call 933-1 28 1
or 933-1282. or come by 201 Vance Hall. Your
help is needed.
Students interested in working as prose readers
or poetry readers for the Cellar Door staff may
pick up applications at the Carolina Union Desk
or the Cellar Door office in Room 205 of the
The Carolina Choral Organization needs
you! Anyone interested in singing in the Carolina
Choir, the University Chamber Singers, the
University Chorus or the Men's or Women's Glee
Clubs please contact Mr. Robert Porco or Chip
Slam in 106 Person Hall this week lot auditions.
Present ly. there isa particular need lor male voices
in several groups.
All students interested in participating in the
YMCA Big-Brother Big-Sister Program
please sign up lor an interview in Room 205 of the
YMCA Building. Applications are available there
Voter Registration w ill be held Irom 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Friday. Sept. 16. and 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday. Sept. 17. at the Carrboro Town Hall,
and from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Sept. 17. at the
C hapel Hill Municipal Building. Bring your
student ID or your driver's license.
I he University Counseling Center is offering
the following group workshops this fall: Personal
Growth Groups. Career Exploration. Assertion
I raining. Study Skills. Test Anxiety. II interested
call 933-2175 for more information or drop by the
Center at Nash Hall.
Students planning to applv for admission to the
Junior Physical Therapy Class, fall of 1978.
should attend a meeting in Classroom B-107.
Medical Allied Health Professions, on Sept. 20 or
21. 1977 at 4 p.m. The admissions process will be
I he University Counseling Center is starting
its additional hours: 7 to 10 Monday evenings.
Make appointments to talk with a counselor by
calling 933-2175 and browse in the Occupational
Educational Indentation Library Nash Hall.
Contributions for the Yard Sale, sponsored by
Common Cause, should be dropped oil
Monday. Sept. 19. at 335 BurlageCircletolf Estes
Drive). Any donations w ill be greatly appreciated
as money w ill he used to further the efforts of the
I he Bluegrass Experience will be playing at
the Chapel Hill-Carrboro and Durham "Bike
Fests" (Sept. 18). Help raise money for the North
Carolina Environmental Education Center and
get a day of riding, swimming, music, fun. food
and prizes. Register now at your local bike shop. A
registration lee of $2.50 covers the band, two
meals and Camp New Hope rental. For more
information call ECOS. 929-4733.
Friday, congressmen meet,
discuss desegration plan
UNC President William C. Friday
met Wednesday with members of the
North Carolina congressional
delegation, solicited support lor the
UNC system's desegregation plan and
called the meetings successful.
I he plan, awaiting approval ol the
I .S. Department of Health. Education
and Welfare (HEW), takes a stronger
stance than in the past on integrating the
lb-campus system. However, the plan
does not meet some ol the HEW
guidelines for desegregation laid down
"We reviewed the proposal we
submitted to HEW and they (the
congressmen) asked a lot of good
questions." Friday said Wednesday
night. North Carolina representatives
attending the luncheon meeting were
Rep. Richardson Preyer, Rep. L. H.
Fountain. Rep. Walter B. Jones, Rep.
Charles Whitley, Rep. Stephen L. Nea!
and Rep. Charles Rose.
Later that day, Friday met with N.C.
senators Jesse Helms and Robert
"I read it to be a very sympathetic
response, although I had meant it to be
more of an information exchange,"
Friday asked the delegation to write
to HEW on behalf of the plan.
Rep. Fountain, who chairs a House
subcommittee that deals frequently with
HEW on intragovernmental business,
arranged Wednesday's meeting and is
expected to do the most lobbying for the
Cities, conservationists to appeal
Jordan Dam history overflows with controversy
Waiting for rain
Wednesday water consumption 5.077 million gallons
from University Lake 2.627 million gallons
from Durham 2.450 million gallons
Level of University Lake 59 inches below capacity
Total consumption, Sept. 14, 1976 3.4 million gallons
By STEVE H LETT EL
The B. Everett Jordan Dam's controversial history
includes various injunctions, court-ordered reports
and judicial decisions. And still another legal footnote
will be added in the coming weeks.
I he Conservation Council of North Carolina
(CCNC)and thecitiesofChapel II ill and Durham plan
to file an appeal to a recent federal court decision
allowing the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to go
ahead with plans to fill 14.300 acres of land behind the
dam with water. ;
The 1 1 2-foot-high dam. at the southern end of what
would become the B. Everett Jordan Lake, will be
closed off in two years allowing the How from the Haw
and New Hope rivers to provide flood control, water
supply, water quality control and recreation if all goes
according to plan for the Corps.
Objections to the filling of the lake are three-fold,.
The CCNC complains that closing the dam would
create a virtual cesspool, as the pollutants settle into
the lake. They contend that the water quality of the
lake would make it unsuitable for its intended uses.
Chapel H ill is fighting the July 28 court decision on
the grounds that the stagnant water would create odor
and insect nuisances to the town, which is 20 miles
north of the project.
Durham, unlike the other two plaintiffs, is not trying
to block the forming of the reservoir. Instead, Durham
wants the federal government to pay lor facilities to
clean the city's discharges into area rivers. The city
contends that the lake's filling will create pollution
problems w hich do not now exist and which w ill put
Durham in v iolation of water quality laws.
Judge Eugene B. Gordon's decision in favor of the
Corps' plan to fill the lake said that the Corps had
complied with all environmental laws. He said their
decision was not arbitrary and was based on
consideration of all important factors.
The project was funded by a 1963 congressional act
and ground-breaking for construction of the dam
, began in 1970. CCNC brought suit against the Corps in
' 1971, but their motion for an injunction to stop
construction of the project was turned down. A later
motion for a preliminary injunction pending appeal
was refused by the U.S. Fourth Circuit Court of
Before the appeal, the court allowed other parties to
intervene in the case and Chapel Hill and Durham
joined in the suit against the Corps. Fayetteville
intervened on behalf of the Corps and was later joined
by Wilmington. Dunn. Erwin and Lillington along
with Harnett. New Hanover. Pender and Columbus
The Court of Appeals concluded that the case
should be sent back to District Court, which would
decide if there had been a "clear error in judgement"
made by .the Corps in their decision to fill the lake.
A number of environmental impact studies were
made by independent contractors. Based on those
results, the Corps last year published a "Notice of
Decision to I mpound," a report stating that the project
should proceed as originally planned.
CCNC. Chapel Hill and Durham filed briefs with
the court and in July Gordon handed down his
decision favoring the Corps.
Appeals by the plaintiffs may stop construction, but
the only work going on now is the relocation of an area
road. The Corps does not plan to clear the lake area for
at least a year and will not fill it for two years.
"The water quality of Jordan Lake will be
satisfactory for the purposes which Congress originally
funded the project," said Edwin Long, chief of
engineering for the Army Corps of Engineers in
In response to allegations that the lake would be a
nuisance to surrounding communities, Long said that
insects and odors could be controlled as they are at
other reservoirs in the state.
Long noted that studies indicated the mercury levels
could exceed the safe limits that were set by the
Environmental Protection Agency. But he said the
level would be average for lakes in North Carolina. "If
it's safe in the other lakes, it's safe in this one," he said.
Long said the lake will save $3 million annually in
flood damage money to downstream areas.
mv l""""! r"wi
Ln an O n OJI f
The pleasures of the Southland abound. The heritage is rich, the future is bright. Many
joys are unique only to the South. One of them is traditionally enjoyed while the good
ol' boys joyfully partake of the others. Rebel Yell, made and sold only beneath the
Mason-Dixon line, host bourbon of the South. Rebel Yell is a joy to be savored.Try
it. Have yourselt a sun belt.
Robert E. Lee's
birthday is January 12
made him a citizen
again. He was not
In the face of
danger, a possum
will swoon so the
foe might think he
passed away due
to natural causes.
this in the face
For years there' ve been toasts to the Southern Belle.
Who nowadays toasts back with her
( You supply a rhyme.
T here has been much singing about iw."
waitingontheItobertE.Lee.lt must have , ,,
had an on-time-arrival problem. i.,"
' A- 1 1
Oh, the joy of good ol' cornbread. Mix ' U
i- e it-.. w i
up t cups oi scone ground, sen-rising corn
meal, 1-12 cups buttermilk, and 14 cup
of vegetable oil. Butter up an iron skillet VV
or 9" pan, bake at 450 degrees for about "
20 minutes. Slice and butter. v -saM.
Kudzu was brought South
f j t ....
ior cows to eat. liut they
didn't like it. The vines
Vs . V
Li h im
1 Southern pine
"1 "" "" J is coniferous,
I green and
X YEARS OLD PR0F
THE DEEP SOUTfFKi
literally grow while you
watch. It may take over
t ho earth.
i K. nt.it k Si
THE GOOD OL' COYS' DOUHBOII.
i M W llllllll
CHAPEL HILL WOMEN'S SOCCER Club
meeting. Sunday, 18 September, 2 pm, intramural
fields. Women of all skill levels invited.
Information: 929 2695 evenings.
NO FEE INCREASE! Join S.A.F.E. (students
against fees excesses) and help fight the increase.
Meeting 8:00 Monday Sept. 19, South Gallery
Meeting Room, Carolina Union.
YARD SALE Sunday, Sept. 18, 10 a.m. 312
McCauley St. Tel. 929-6650. Items available:
Stereo, tape deck, beds, shelves, lamp, oven, ten
speed, typewriter, tennis racket.
1967 OLDS CUTLASS. 82,000 miles. New:
battery, starter, shocks with AC radio, power
steering, brakes. Great condition. MUST sell
immed. Call 933-4739. $550.00 negotiable.
1971 DATSUN 2402. Good condition 66,000
miles, new tires and paint. $2650.00 or best offer.
Call 933-1126 after five.
PART-TIME SALES. Must have outgoing
personality with ability to talk to people. Work in
pleasant atmosphere. Apply in person at Leather
and Wood Ltd. 135 E. Franklin.
PEOPLE TO DO PHONE WORK: Day and
Evening shifts available. Good pay. No
experience needed, we train, apply in person. 201
North Roxboro Street, Northwestern Bank Bldg.,
Suite 200, Durham, N.C. 9 a.m. -8 p.m. Monday
HELP WANTED Cooks and Dishwashers.
Apply in person to Mr. Keathley. No phone calls.
AUGG1ES RESTAURANT, 1010 HamiltonRoad.
NEED EXTRA MONEY? Work 3 to 5 days per
week, hours negotiable. Call Roy Roger's Family
Restaurant, 942 8620 between 2 and 4 PM any
COLLEGIATE RESEARCHv PAPERS.
Thousands on file'. All academic subjects. Send
$1.00 for mail order catalog. Box 25918-Z, Los
Angeles, Calif. 90025. (213) 477-8474.
CONDOM SAMPLERS. Learn the difference
between condoms with one of our famous sample
packs. Preshaped, textured, colored, lubricated
skins, stubs. Designed to increase sexual satisfac
tion. Adam & Eve, Franklin & Columbia (over the
ALTERNATIVE AM 1490 Radio WDUR. Now
playing: Joni Mitchell, 'Jimmy Buffett, David
Crosby, Roberta Flack. Plus CASH GIVE
AWAY. Clip and Save Contest. 929-0035.
EXPERT REPAIR - Stereo, radios, CB'a,
turntables, and calculators. FCC license.
Full line needles, tapes, record care
products. Becker's Electronix, 109
Henderson St., 942-7959.
CLASSIFIED ADS. STILL $1.50 FOR
FREE KITTEN, male, 7 weeks old, gray with a
little white, has been wormed, free box of kitten
chow. Call 929-1201 evenings.
IRISH SETTERS PUPPIES: Full-blooded,
wormed, just weaned, $50.00. Call 933-7022 after
FEMALE ROOMMATE '.for - two bedroom
furnished Kingswood Apt. Rent '112.50 plus of
utilities. If interested call 929 2879 - keep trying.
TRY YOUR HAND at clay! Pottery classes start
next week at Stony Hill School, a non profit
organization affiliated with Carrboro Art School.
Phone 929 82828283
Lost & Found
I M i
LOST: ONE NO. 2 PENCIL, yellow in color,
needed (or LSAT in 3 weeks. If found, call Jay
Tannen. 967 1260.
MISSING FROM WOOLLEN GYM: Walletgold
ring with initials RBC. Please return to Clymer,
Anthro Dept. or to bst and found or all 929 0167.
FOUND: Men's wretwatch, in Carroll Hall aher
first showing of "Far from the Madding Crowd "
Call Mary at 942 1548 to identify.
FRLSH SEAF OOD. Shrimp, scallops, and f,s,h
litsh from the Carolina coast Also fawn
B.ihama lobster tails. Fndays, 9 a m. 7 p.m.,
i ornct ol Rosemary and Chun h Streets.
Vh DOly Tit HmI Ii puWItlwd by ttw Dairy Tr HmI
Bort ol Dlrtcton ol tht UnhwrtHy ol North Carolina
dally Monday through Friday during tlx ragular
acadtmle yaar aicapt during turn period, mcattona
and aummar atoloni. Tha lottowtng dataa art lost only
Saturday liauar. SapL 17, Oct 1. (, 22, No. (. Tha
8ummar Tar HmI Ii pubKHwd waakly on Thuradayt din
ing aummar aanloni.
Omci ara at tha Frank Portar Graham Sludwit Unten
Building, UnnvrHty ol North Carolina, Chapai MM, N.C.
27S14. Talaphona numbari: Nawa, Sport - S3S424S,
M3-M4S, S33-03T2; Butlnaai, Circulation. AdvartMng
Subacripuon rata: by third clau maH, tWA par
amwlar, (SM lummar only. 130.00 par yaar; by lat
J?" m"' 0 .00 par atmatttr, IJ OO aummar only,
WS JO par yaar
Tha Campua Gooamlng Council ahaK hava powara to
dalarmlna tha Studant ActhrHlai Faa and to approprtoto
Uom "' ActMUaa Fa
(l .1.14 ol tha Studant Conatltutlon). Tha DaHy Tar Haal
la a atudant organization.
Thai BallyTar Haal raav.. tha right to ragulato tha
hrpographlcal tonaolaU adwtlaamanti and to ravlaa or
him away copy It eonaldan obactlonabta.
ThaOall, T. 'Hart win rut eonaidar adamant, or pay
"nl tor any typographical arrora or arronaoua toaarttM
unlaia nottca la ghm to tha Bualnaii Itanagar wtthln (1)
I.!!? dwunt PPMn, within (1) on
til -TH "rtpOon ol tha
papar. Tha Dally Tar Haal win not ba rnponalM. tor
""'J"; '"' maarHon ol an advarttaamant
iT T auc corrao-
Iton muat ba grm, batora tha nat maartlon.
Vama Taylor, Buimau Managar
Dan Colllni, Satai Managar
Slalf KlaHach. Advarllalng Managar
JMx'l VII Iii.nli.n I..,
h. hi i
i W fn-k.-v