By ZA P BR UECKNER
May The Fly be with you ... A
mysterious presence dwells in the north
tower of Old East. It protects the tower from
raids from Old West and is blamed for many
Old East residents call it The Fly.
The Fly got its name the first time it
appeared. It locked the Mark Moore
Memorial Study Lounge, named for a
famous all-night studier, piled the furniture
against the door and disappeared.
The only clue left by The Fly was the open
"1 thought it had climbed out one of the
windows into a room next to the study
room," resident adviser Herb Hedden said.
Since then The Fly has made its presence
known by leaving maintenance requests for
loose bricks on the chimneys and obscene
photographs on Hedden's door.
So if you are around Old East beware: The
Fly may be with you.
Fraternity ol errors . . . Tri-Strug is in its
third year of existence in Everett dorm under
president and founder Jeff Huey, a junior
"It all started when 1 was a freshman,"
Huey said. "It was the first football game. I
got so inebriated that morning that I
couldn't make it to the game. I was taken to
the infirmary instead.
"After it was over I kiddingly said that I
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Coming Friday and Saturday fjX" tf
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featuring: Bisa Station
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MARK, I SMUUtAPDPAmi'
IHETICMUf HBPB THAT IN
NEWS, I HMT0 BB MINDFUL
of m 6N&osrrf!
and GRA NT HA MILL
was a member of Tri-Strug Fraternity. I
He had Tri-Strug printed on a T-shirt and
told people the only qualification was that
you had to have struggled once. Struggling
can consist of breaking bones, missing
classes or any klutz moves such as falling
down the stairs.
The fraternity has about 60 members and
nine alumni to which newsletters are sent
monthly. Membership cards will be issued
soon. The fraternity has kegs, films and trips
planned for later in the semester.
He's been star watching since he was a
freshman In high school. . .but not at the
UNC freshman Mike Bozymski watches
UNC athletic stars. He works for Sports
Information and sees the stars of various
UNC sports programs every working day.
Walter Davis spent 10 long seconds
waiting for an introduction on national
television last year due to a Bozymski slipup.
"I was supposed to get the players out on the
court on time for the introductions,"
"But 1 sent Walter out 10 seconds early,
and the producer was screaming in my ear,"
Making mistakes on NBC is not a regular
part of Bozymski's work as a student
assistant, he said.
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WELL, IF IT WILL
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UP YOUR MIND...
MORBCUER, SHE'S AIMJAY5
BeetiAom in numerous
AND WAS ONE OF 1MB EARr
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FOR. HER FRIENDS! FOR EX
AMPLE, JUST LAST WEEK SHE-
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HAMILL, US FIRST UIHWEK-
Stuffing envelopes for press releases and
writing player features for programs are
some of the more typical aspects of the job.
As for the future. Bozymski said, "It's a
field I hope to go into alter graduation."
He's not obsessed by a great white
whale ... But he is a graduate student in
marine sciences and his great-greatgrandfather
wrote Moby Pick.
Will Ambrose has some interesting
In addition to Herman Melville, there's
Major Thomas Melville, who came home
from the Boston Tea Party with tea leaves in
Ambrose knows lots ol stones about his
"My favorite story," Ambrose said, "is
once when my grandmother was visiting
Herman Melville in New York. They went
walking in a park and Melville's mind was
"He left my grandmother, who was five at
the time, in the park and went home without
Today is your last chance
to talk to the Action reps
Representatives ol Action, a federal volunteer
service organization, will be in the Carolina Union
from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. today.
This is the last dav these representatives will be
Bob Jackson, an area representative lor Action,
said that although most dob skills are requested at
one time or another, the areas most often
demanded include nursing, math und science
education, agriculture and industrial arts.
A Peace Corps volunteer must be a U.S.cilien.
at least 18 years old although few applicants
under 20 have the skill and experience necessary to
qualify and meet medical and legal criteria.
Before a volunteer is sent to a country, he goes
through a training period, which lasts from four to
1 4 weeks, emphasizing the language and culture of
A volunteer receives a monthly allowance lor
food, lodging, and incidentals and is allowed, to
accrue two days vacation a month. In addition,
SI25 is set aside in the United States as a
Vista volunteers, on the other hand, work in the
United States in urban neighborhoods, farm
communities, migrant camps and Indian
reservations. They live in the communities that
SCHOOL OF LAW
A representative of Boston
University School of Law will
be on campus to talk with
prelaw students on
Wednesday, October 19, 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. Further
information Is available in the
Office of Career Planning and
TONIGHT'S TOPICS .
"Where's the Money
Terry Maddox, of the Graduate
Fellowship Office, reveals little known,
but available sources of financial
Where: Craige Residence Hall, Green Room
When: 8:00 p.m.
Original Goodwill Star
1121 Wtt Mom St., Durhom
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Underoraduaie.ZDO)di(iQirq on ihL
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BSM protests during UNC ceremony
Continued from page 1
concern unless you allow the quota system to
run away and get out of hand."
Gabriel said UNC should encourage more
desegregation than it currently does, but she
expressed concern about the feasibility of
HEW's proposed 150 percent increase in
At least one faculty member here is also
against the UNC desegregation plan. (Many
of the black faculty members contacted
refused to comment on the issue.)
William H. Anderson, a black psychology
professor, said he disagreed with the UNC
"I think HEW's guidelines are reasonable.
1 think that a revision of the UNC plans in
the direction of the HEW guidelines would
improve those plans."
they scrc. While the I'cacc Corps i
Icchnicallv oriented. Vista is oriented
towards the social sciences.
A volunteer, lor example, might 01 k in a
hallway house helping ouths w iih dru, problems.
I he volunteer ould lind the ouith u iob in the
community and would help him sU' aa from
Vista volunteers are assigned lor either one or
two year terms, and the onlv requirement is that
they must be at least IS years of age. An applicant
can become eligible regardless ol his or her
Alter today the Action representatives mav be
reached at the toll free number I -K0O-24 1 -4M 2.
Court justices hear
WASHINGTON (UP1) - Allan Bakke's
lawyer told the Supreme Court Wednesday
that' race "is an impossible basis" for
admissions to professional schools. 1 he
government countered that blindness to race
"is to be blind to reality."
And the lawyer for the University of
California, which twice denied Bakke
admission to its medical school, rejected the
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Business Administration to Nuclear Propulsion
Naval Officer Qualification Exam
Oct. 12 and 13 1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m.
UNC Seniors and Juniors Eligible
Carolina Union Room 213
Details and Sign-up at Placement Office or
Call toll-free 800-662-7568.
l. ; . i . jUIJllLiliUa- il l
111 yV !l i ;
. I ' -V 1
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When asked what he thought ol the
argument thai predominantly hlack
universities in NX', might suiter at the
expense ol increased minority recruitment
h traditionally white schools. Anderson
said. "It wtntld -not hurt the black
institutions. I don't think it would hurt black
schools for UNC to have a stronger
affirmative action plan than it presently has,
and 1 do think UNC needs a stronger
affirmative action plan."
Sonic blacks at Carolina have mixed
feelings about the HEW-UNC controversy,
Elson Floyd. Student Government
attorney general, is concerned about the
future of predominantly black schools in the
lace of increased recruitment of minorities
by traditionally white schools such as
"The number of black students in the
university system should be increased."
Floyd said. "But I'm not sure whether I
support the UNC plan because I am not
completely familiar with the details of it."
"UNC is saying they can't increase the
enrollment of minorities w ithout putting the
black schools in danger, but that's like
talking about the results of an experiment
before you even try the experiment," said
Spurgcn Fields, a black senior.
"Sometimes federal guidelines are too
strict, but I think a much better effort could
be made on the part of the university," Fields
said. "The UNC plan is better than nothing
and 1 support it but I think it could be
Hayden B. Renwick, special assistant to
the chancellor in charge of minority
recruitment, sharply disagrees with these
notion that "reverse discrimination" was
inflicted on the 37-ycar-old w hite applicant.
l or nearly two hours, the nine justices
heard arguments in the closely watched case
in w hich they are being asked to make one of
the most momentous decisions on civil rights
since "separate but equal" public schools
were struck down in 1954.
They heard in turn from Archibald Cox,
the former solicitor general and Watergate
prosecutor representing the university;
Wade McCree. the current solicitor general
arguing for the government; and Reynold
Colv in, Bakke's law yer from San Francisco.
The justices, who will decide the case by
written opinion later this term, listened
attentively and interrupted frequently with
questions in the chamber jammed with
Colvin argued that race is "an impossible
basis on which to judge people" and that
"ability is not measured by skin
Thursday. October 13. 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
"It scares me that blacks are applauding
t his (HLW) plan," Renwick said. "I frankly
think HEW is trying to close some of the
predominantly black institutions.
"If you read the HEW guidelines carefully,
you'll see all kinds of glorified statements
about preserving the predominantly black
institutions, but always you see the
"They want to increase minority
enrollment at white schools by 150 percent,
then go to the black institutions and upgrade
them. Well, by the time you get through all
that recruitment, there won't be any black
schools left to upgrade."
Renwicks said he thought HEW was
trying specifically to close Elizabeth City
State University, Fayetteville State and
Winston-Salem State University.
While Renwick did not say he supports
UNC's desegregation plan, he said he could
not support the HEW criteria for
"I'm unimpressed with anything that
endangers the traditionally black schools,"
he said. "We have two cultural institutions
left now the church and the schools. Take
away the one and you only have one left."
Continued from page 1.
commitment to growth to this public institution
and our commitment to strengthening private
Lambeth called for private and public
universities to plan together "the comprehensive
development of the educational resource! of
Lambeth said that those connected with UNC
urej'beneficiarics of the dramas and toil"" of those,
who have passed through the University'! doon
and those who are "not yet named."
As beneficiaries, Lambeth called for the
University to instill in both students and faculty
"more of the whole person, of the balance that
makes life interesting and productive."
But all segments of UNC must do their parts to
help Carolina, he said. "There must be a
rededication by faculty, students, administration,
alumni, the public and trustees to those traditions
which are as valid today" as when Hinton James,
the first student, arrived at UNC on foot.
The rededication is necessary, Lambeth said,
"for while we gather in a remembrance of
yesterday, we meet in a place of tomorrow,"
However. Lambeth said it is a mistake for any
student to come to Carolina because he "needs a
ticket to a good job and he has heard that a UNC
diploma is that ticket."
Lambeth spoke after Henry Boren, secretary of
the faculty, presented five distinguished alumni
Boren presented the awards to Nathaniel
Perkinson Hayes, chairperson of the board of
Carolina Steel Corporation; Phillip Hettleman,
president of the Alumni Anociation of ihe School
of Business at ' Columbia University, Susie
Marshall Sharp, chief justice of the N.C. Supreme
Court; William Davis Snider, editor of the
Greensboro Daily News; and Shepperd
SirudwicV. theater, movie and television actor.
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