4 ' Thp Daily Tar Heel Thtiisj.iy Movnnucr 3 1977
By GRANT HA MILL
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Equal rights for lizard. .. It's m inipiti;nii
plank in the wooden platform ol the I NC ' student
u ho is a candidate lor the I'.S. Senate.
Other important planks in candidate Jerome
Jeromr't platform are initial funding for Meswick
Van Booshure's School for the Weird,
interplanetary communication with the coneheads
and a boiling frog in every mailhox.
Most of Jerome's campaigning takes place at
the Estes Road stoplight on Franklin Street. He
and his campaign workers sip cold beer and talk to
the people who stop at the light.
"We're just trying to perk up the people in that
rush hour traffic." said Buck Wells, Jerome's alter
"We do it to keep things light, but we do have
268 hard-core votes for the Senate." Wells
But senator is not the only position Jerome is
seeking. A position in the U.S. House of
Representatives as a legislator of an errand boy
would be acceptable if available. Wells said.
Jerome stays in shape by playing nocnavvi with
his campaign workers. Jimmy Wright and John
Cherry. Nocnavvi, Wells explained, is similar to
handball except that it is played in the kitchen and
the loser has to drink a Red. White and Blue beer.
Wells plans to enliven Oklahoma after this
campaign is over, he said, adding that folks out
there take life too seriously.
The only problem with the campaign so far.
Wells said, is Jerome's wooden platform: What
Devil's ground ... Near Siler City there is an
eerie circle where nothing grows and objects left
on the bare earth overnight allegedly get pushed to
the edge ol the circle.
It's the Devil's tramping ground, and even tree
limbs won't grow over it. said Bragg Cox,
Fhringhaus resident adviser.
Cox should know he and 14 other
Ehringhaus residents camped there last weekend.
"It was too eerie to talk about," Cox recalled.
"And we want people to go find out for
Cox said the group spent the night singing and
playing guitars around a campfire that was
mysteriously hard to light.
If you have the urge to spend a night out. it
would probably be more interesting than a motel.
Journey into the past . . . It was like the South
of years ago. Larry Carpenter said of his recent
trip to South Africa.
Carpenter, a former national president of the
Explorer Scouts, went to South Africa to attend
the Wilderness Leadership School.,
The school, started by professional golfer Gary
Player's brother. Ian. teaches wilderness
conservation to high school and college students
from all over the world.
Although Carpenter's visit there wasn't political
in nature, he made some observations on the
The segregated restrooms reminded him of the
segregated South of years past, he said.
Blacks stepped off the sidewalk to allow whites
to pass, he continued.
" I he whites there live very well. They're like a
ruling class." Carpenter said all the blacks he saw
in the cities were members of the working class.
White South Africans were very defensive
about apartheid. Carpenter said, and the tension
was real, ev en though in Johannesburg you could
go all day without seeing a policeman.
Bathroom bash. ..When jhe oldest women's
dorm on campus finally got new bathroom
facilities in its old wings, more than 30 young
women and a few housing department officials
1 decided to celebrate.
Russell I'erry. director ol housing operations,
attended, as did Spencer Resident Director Penny
Rue. Rue probably wished she had skipped the
affair, as she was thrown, fully dressed, into a
shower shortly alter the ribbon was cut. Rue thus
became the first to use the new bathing facilities.
"The rooms were closed all of last year because
ol leaking." Rue said. "We're happy now that the
rooms have been fixed up."
I he decor includes tiled walls and floors, new
plumbing fixtures and gray marble shower stalls.
"It look a long time to get the marble." Rue said.
Total cost of the renovation was S.W.UOO.
During the celebration, snacks were served
from sparkling new sinks, and the bathtub was
christened with libations of champagne poured in
honor of the great god of cleanliness.
- ROBERT THOMASON
Overseas internship meeting Friday
Students interested in finding overseas job
internships in their specialty should attend a
meeting of the International Association of
Students of Economics and Business
Management (AIESEC) at I p.m. Friday in
room 21 3-B Old Carroll Hall.
The purpose ol-AIESEC is to match
students interested in working overseas with
job openings in foreign businesses. Since its
inception in France soon after World War II,
AIESEC has provided more than 6,500
American students with jobs.
EWMG GARDEN restaurant
eniov Chinese food in th
Yvm Winner of the
1404 Ent Franklin Strut
e death of oriental culture
Franklin Street Gourmet "Choice Award"
Over 100 dishes
Gourmet food from all four corners of China
Private party rooms available
Dine amid the art of China
- Linen 11 tjn. to 2 p.m.
DVintr 5 pjn. to 10 p.m.
( Opn III 11 p.m.
Thl FoalbtH Saturday
The Chapel Hill chapter was begun in
early 1977 by a group of business students,
but the program is open to all students
regardless of major.
Lenka Newmann, AIESEC executive
board member and director of exchange,
says one of the main functions of AIESEC
students is to contact state businesses and
find possible internship openings lor foreign
"Each student has to earn his own
internship by working lor the organization,"
Neumann says. "It's a 50-50 thing to get
an internship, a student finds one for an
The average AIESEC internship lasts
between three and 18 months.
The Daily Tar Heel needs an experienced
photographer to work weekends. Applicants
need to have darkroom experience and their
own equipment. Bring a portfolio by the
DTH office, in the Carolina Union, or
contact Allen Jernigan there.
Advertise in the Tar Heel
Hillel Foundation presents
the tirst in a series of Friday night lectures:
Professor of Judaic Studies at UNC
THE SABBATH IN ANCIENT JUDAISM
Friday, November 4 at 9:15 p.m.
210 W. Cameron Avenue
Shabbos dinner at 6:30 p.m.
(please sign up by noon on Friday)
Services at 8:00 p.m.
For information on other Hillel activities
ALL ABC PERMITS
8:00 - 9:00
Wl Mirltiliilll III n
Members $1.50 Guests $2.00
THE Daily Crossword
by Ann V. Jenkins
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JLolnl T SEMINARS
OCTOBER-TEST PROGRAMS BEGIN
SEPTEMBER 23, 24, AND 30.
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Women 's study curriculum
now more significant at UNC
By BF.RME RANSBOTTOM
Staff W riter
Women's Studies is an interdisciplinary
studies major plagued by identity problems
lew people know the program exists and
most who do are unsure about what it really
But Mary Turner Lane, director of
Women's Studies, and her slowly growing
staff are working to make the program an
integral and expanding facet of the
Women's Studies at UNC got its earliest
beginnings four years ago with a Faculty
Council study to determine the need for such
a program. Actual development of Women's
Studies as an interdisciplinary major did not
begin until fall 1976.
Two new courses to be added this spring
will bring the total number of courses
focusing entirely on the study of women,
gender or sex roles to be offered next
semester to nine. These two additions are a
significant step forward for the program.
The two new courses to be offered are
Honors 30 (Women in Management) and
Women's Studies 50 (Introduction to
Women's Studies), the first course to be
offered here under the title of "Women's
Other course offerings include
Anthropology 99 (Culture and Gender
Roles), History 90 (Women and War) and
Special Studies 90 (Leader Styles and
Models for Women). A complete list of
course offerings is available in the
interdisciplinary studies office on the third
floor of South Building.
"We've tried to pull together existing
courses dealing with women because we
already had professors doing research in
these areas and encouraging the
development of new courses," Lane says.
"If I had people knocking on the door, the
program would be well on its way," she says.
"But we're still trying to identify this
program for students.
"This is the first year we've even been listed
in the catalog."
The directors of Women's Studies have
several projects underway to increase
student awareness of both the program and
the changing roles of women on campus.
Continued trom page 1 .
I he I ixed-route bus service last spring served
about 9t) persons a night.
lerry l.athrop. board chairperson, said
eliminating night service is not a viable
"I think everybody is interested in some
form of iiight service." he said.
"I really hate to see us screw around with it
(the taxi service) too much until we know
more about it." board member Gorman
Gilbert said. "1 think we have to educate the
people that this is a reliable service."
"1 think we ought to continue the
marketing program." said board member
Paul Arne. student transportation director.
"II this doesn't work to improve ridership,
we ought to seriously consider dropping the
l.athrop pointed out that reinstating
fixed-route bus service would result in an
increase in the total cost of providing night
"It (the shured-ride taxi service) is better
Irom the town's prespective." l.athrop said.
"Although we're not hauling as many
people, we're not spending as much money."
"One of the reasons 1 was for shared-ride
taxi serv ice was to answer criticisms that we
were running empty buses up and down the
streets." board member Phil McGill said. "I
Water use up
Water consumption in Chapel Hill
and Carrboro has risen since
mandatory water controls were lifted
last Friday an increase greater than
authorities would like.
Consumption has been creeping up,
according to W. H. Cleveland,
assistant director of the Orange Water
and Sewer Authority (OWASA).
OWASA reported that consumption
Tuesday was 4.9 million gallons, 0.5
million gallons more than the previous
Although 5 million gallons a day
might be a normal consumption,
Cleveland said, OWASA would prefer
a daily consumption of 4.6 million
"We are going to continue to stress
voluntary water conservation,"
The water level of University Lake
has remained constant this week at
29.5 inches below capacity.
thought this was an answer to that."
"The people I'm concerned about are the
people who need night service, not just those
who decide to ride on a whim." McGill said.
Continued from page 1
student lees nv the Black Student Movement
(BSM) as it only admitted black students at
the time. That part of the suit was dismissed
in the lower courts, though, when the BSM
opened its membership to all students.
The first student body president to
exercise the appointment power was Billy
Richardson in the spring of I976.
Student Body President Bill Moss said,
"Everything is in limbo until we hear from
the Supreme Court. Technically we are
abiding by the Fourth Circuit Court
Speas said it was impossible to tell if the
Supreme Court w ould hear the case, adding,
"They do not take many of these."
The Supreme Court will make a decision
on whether to review the case after opinions
have been filed by Uzzell and Arrington.
Conveniently located distribution boxes
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