Cooler dsys &rt83d
Partly cloudy with highs in the
mid 80s. Breezy and cooler
tonight with lows in the low 50s.
Mostly cloudy tomorrow with
highs in the upper 60s.
Copyright 1394 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 92, Issue 51
By ANDY TRINCIA
College students need personal initi
ative and perseverance to stand out
from the crowd and be hired in today's
job market, a representative of the
policy guidance section of the U.S.
Information Agency said yesterday.
James P. McGregor of the USIA told
about 75 students in Hamilton Hall that
finding a job probably will not be an
easy task. "The world doesn't owe you
a thing nobody owes you anything,"
vhe said. "When you leave here, don't
expect to have a job handed to you."
McGregor said college is the time to
make important career decisions,
adding that students should begin to
analyze their own job skills and care
fully study the job market before
"Think of what kind of person you
are. If you're shy, forget teaching," he
said. "Seek (career) counseling to find
out what kind of jobs are available.
Those people are professionals; they
have the tests and can give you advice.
Don't rely on your professors and
Scanning the employment ads in
newspapers from large cities such as
New York and Los Angeles, not
necessarily to find a job, but to learn
more about the job market in general
can be helpful, he said.
McGregor also advised students to
study a variety of subjects in college,
keeping in mind the type of career they
want to have eventually. "If you're a
senior with all your courses in one
subject, you're in trouble," he said.
"There are just not enough jobs avail
able for experts on the Ming Dynasty."
Business courses, he said, can apply
to just about any profession. "Most of
you, like it or not, will end up in the
business market," he said. "Take
business courses, and if you're interested
in becoming a bureaucrat, take courses
in business writing, people skills, and
governmental process and structure."
For students" interested in working
with the federal government, McGregor
said there are many jobs available in
"There you're dealing with bureau
cracy," he said. You always have a boss.
Some like it, and some don't."
McGregor added that students
should look at bulletin boards in
government offices and ask friends who
live in Washington to find out about
federal career opportunities.
"Don't be shy. The people you ask
might be asking you for a job someday.
Seek out publications and go to an
office which does what you're interested
in doing. Don't wait take the
initiative," he said.
The Federal Yellow Book, found in
most libraries, is a good source of
names, addresses, and telephone
numbers of government offices, accord
ing to McGregor.
He added that planning ahead is
especially important in finding a job
with the government. "When you're
looking for a government job, youVe
got to start early," he said. "If you get
hired it may take months before you
can get a security clearance and can start
McGregor's appearance was spon
sored by the UNC curriculum in Peace,
War and Defense.
Sketch shows dining area planned for Rosemary Square courtyard
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Cynthia Bolton (Left), graduate student in counseling, and Amy St Clair, senior industrial relations and
philosophy major, show they can balance their laundry baskets as they walk to Soaps to wash clothes.
Frat bids may be extended through Dec.
By KEVIN WASHINGTON
Formal fraternity rush at the Univer
sity ended last Wednesday, but bids and
pledges may still be extended to students
interested in joining fraternities, accord
ing to Keith Pitts, Interfraternity
Council executive vice president.
The fraternities on campus have an
open rush system under the Fraternity
Presidents Association constitution, he
said. "Fraternities can have informal
rush any time during the year."
Ellis Zaytoun, IFC president, said
individual fraternities may set deadlines
for potential members to pledge, but
bids could be extended through
December for this semester.
It is a gentle thing, beloved from pole to pole.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Wednesday, September 26, 1984
Zaytoun also said pledge statistics
weren't available, but might be at the
next FPA meeting in October.
Pitts said although there was no bid
acceptance deadline, the FPA consti
tution did require that no alcoholic
beverages be served during formal rush,
that fraternities not extend bids to first
semester freshmen before formal rush
and that rush last three days.
This year's rush was held September
16, 17 and 19.
Pitts said if the FPA decided to have
a formal spring rush, it could.
Several fraternity rush chairmen and
presidents expressed satisfaction with
this year's rush.
"This year, we really got out" and
Chapel Hill merchants discuss
proposal for Rosemary Square
By KEVIN SULLIVAN
A 500-space parking deck and several
new shops may be in store for Chapel
Whit Morrow, president of the Fraser
Company of North Carolina, met with
Chapel Hill merchants Monday night
to discuss the proposed Rosemary'
Square project and its effects on the
existing businesses in the area. He told
members of the Downtown Chapel Hill
Association that the new facility would
provide customers with about 500
additional parking spaces and that a
fund would be developed to upgrade
the alleys behind Franklin Street.
The preliminary plans for the project
include a 500-space parking deck, space
for retail shops and hotel units that will
be sold individually. The construction
will take place on the lot located on
East Rosemary Street between the post
office and NCNB Plaza.
Morrow discussed plans for the
project with about 20 members of the
association at a meeting at Purdy's on
Franklin Street. The meeting included
slide show with detailed sketches of
the Rosemary Square proposal.
Morrow said his company had
produced many projects like the one
proposed for Chapel Hill, including
Harbourtown at Hilton Head Island,
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
DTH Charles Ledlord
talked to prospective brothers, said
Kenan Conder, president of Delta
Upsilon. "We had a lot of graduating
members in the spring, so we extended
21 bids and received 20 pledges .... It
was really a more personal rush and
that made it better."
Ron Lattanze, rush chairman for
Kappa Sigma, said Kappa Sigma
extended 20 bids an unusually high
number for the house and received
Zaytoun said the only unusual case
on campus was that of Delta Tau Delta,
which lost its house last year. Delta Tau
Delta representatives from Indiana are
currently recruiting students to create
a new chapter on campus.
"In all our projects we blend the
development into the natural setting,"
Morrow said. "The town center (in
Chapel Hill) is the primary area for the
retail business of students, alumni and
faculty, along with business from the
individual residents of Durham and
Morrow said the Chapel Hill project
would reflect the architecture of the area
by using brick and slate for
Addressing the concerns of the
merchants already in the area, Morrow
said garbage disposal and access to the
shopping center were planned.
"We will include a structure at one
end of the buildings that can hold all
the garbage from the Square and its
neighbors," Morrow said.
Some association members expressed
concern that water pipes in existence
under the Rosemary Street section
would be harmed by construction, but
Morrow said Franklin Street merchants
would have water facilities provided.
Within the courtyard of the shopping
facility, Morrow said consumers would
find benches, water fountains and
possibly a water tower.
' Morrow said a final contract would
be drawn up with the town in the next
two to three weeks. The decision is to
be announced to the public within two
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Chapel Hill facilities cannot
support growing population
By MARJORIE MORRIS
Chapel Hill residents will face future
water shortages and traffic problems,
according to the Town Council's Task
Force on Growth Management.
Demand for more water and streets
has not kept up with town growth, the
task force told the council Monday
Town growth, caused by the large
number of approved development
projects, could possibly add 10,000
Chapel Hill residents in the next three
to four years.
These additional residents would
increase the water demand from the
1981 peak annual average water use of
6 million gallons per day by .7 million
gallons per day, according to Lynn
Magee, assistant to the mayor.
Demand in the past nine years has
ranged from 5.52 million gallons per day
to 6 million gallons per day, which is
the limit that University Lake and the
quarry can safely provide.
Peak demands for the past nine years
have reached 7.32 million gallons per
Magee said the task force compared
demand to supply when they gave these
She said a peak demand higher than
the safe yield capacity of University
Lake and the quarry did not mean that
much was drained from them. Chapel
Hill probably bought water from
Hillsborough during those high peak
demands, she said.
The extra demand of .7 million
gallons per day, which the task force
is predicting will affect Chapel Hill in
three to four years, would have to be
supplied by a temporary half million
dollar Cane Creek reservoir.
The temporary reservoir could pro-
Hunt tactics questioned
By MARK POWELL
Gov. Jim Hunt laid precise plans to
ensure the defeat of various political
candidates and to ensure his own
election to the U.S. Senate in 1984,
according to a former U.S. Senate
candidate from Charlotte.
David McKnight, who finished fifth
out of North Carolina's eight candidates
for the U.S. Senate in 1978, asked in
a Sept. 11 letter to Winston-Salem
businessman Bert Bennett, a strong
supporter of the Hunt campaign, "Do
you have knowledge of the manipula
tion of the 1978 U.S. Senate election
by the Hunt organization aimed at
ensuring the defeat of Luther Hodges
Jr. in the Democratic runoff election
and or the defeat of John Ingram in
the November 1978 general election?"
Bennett said he has not seen the letter,
which was sent to him care of the Office
of the Governor.
"I don't even know who (McKnight)
is," he said.
McKnight said the Hunt organiza
tion did not want Republican Sen. Jesse
Helms to lose in 1978 because Hodges
would have been more difficult for Hunt
to defeat in 1984. Hodges, son of former
North Carolina Gov. Luther Hodges Sr.
and chairman of the board of North
Carolina National Bank in 1978, would
represent a much more liberal opponent
than Helms, he said.
McKnight also said there was a
possible connection between the 1978
senatorial race and the 1984 Democratic
gubernatorial primary race that showed
"gross manipulation" by the Hunt
There was a mathematical symmetry
between the two elections, he said,
which showed the Hunt organization
backed a Jim Hunt-Rufus Edmisten
ticket in 1984. No specific evidence was
provided by McKnight to support that
"Do you have knowldge of an
agreement made prior to the 1978
Democratic senatorial primaries in
which it was understood that the Hunt
organization would use its command of
the resources of the N.C. Democratic
Party to insure a Hunt-Ed minsten ticket
in November 1984?"
McKnight charged that Luther
Hodges Jr. was led to believe he would
receive Democratic support but that the
Hunt organization took that support
away after the first primary.
"The Hunt organization is the strong
est political machine in the modern
history of North Carolina," he said.
. "I believe that meaningful participa
tion by the average citizen in our state's
political affairs has been frightfully
limited by sophisticated forms of ,
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All aspiring models who
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Business Advertising 962-1163
II j n n
duce 2 million gallons per day by late
1985, the task force said.
When the Cane Creek reservoir is
completed around 1988, it will supply
an additional 10 million gallons per day.
Orange Water and Sewer Authority
predicted that the 13 million gallons per
day from University Lake and Cane
Creek, plus 2 million gallons per day
from the quarry for limited purposes
would meet the area water demands
However, Task Force Chairman
David R. Godschalk said the estimated
annual high growth rate from 1980 to
1984 would make University Lake and
Cane Creek inadequate water supplies
The 10,000 additional residents will
not only cause a water shortage, but
will also cause more traffic problems,
The ability to travel on eight tho
roughfare sections in town has been
crippled by the large number of cars
on the road daily, according to the 1982
According to the thoroughfare plan,
37 more sections will be overcrowded
beyond their daily car capacity by the
The task force said that if the
recommended thoroughfare plan
improvements are not adopted, the mean
travel speed will decrease from 29 to
16 miles per hour, and the number of
injuries from traffic accidents will
increase by 35 percent.
The task force recommended that the
council adopt an adequate Public
Facilities Ordinance, which would
subtract all approved projects as
decreases in critical water, sewer and
The ordinance would also call for
withholding project approval when
capacity limits are exceeded.
'The Hunt organiza
tion is the strongest
political machine in
the modern history of
machine politics in the personal political
organizations of Gov. Jim Hunt and
Sen. Jesse Helms," McKnight writes.
He said Hunt carefully laid out a plan
to rise to the top of the poitical ladder
through the use of a political machine,
adding that when Hunt became Lt.
Governor to Republican Gov. Jim
Holshouser in 1972 he began a long,
planned series of career steps. By 1973
Hunt was the top-ranking Democrat in
North Carolina, he said. ,
McKnight cited Hunt's support for
a change in state law allowing governors
to serve two terms instead of one as
an example of the Hunt organization's
manipulation of state politics. Hunt
knew in 1977, when the law was
changed, he would be re-elected in 1980,
He also questioned whether Attorney
Genera Rufus Edminsten explored the
idea of running for the Senate in 1978
but backed down because of presure
from the Hunt administration.
In the 1984 Democratic gubenatorial
primary, McKnight claims that the
Hunt organization supported Rufus
Edminsten over former Charlotte
mayor Eddie Knox even though Hunt
said he was neutral.
"I believe the Hunt organization gave
a lot of support to the Lauch Faircloth
campaign in the first primary; then in
the runoff, those people in the Hunt
administration who wanted to help
Eddie Knox were told not to do so and
there was a lot of effort to support Rufus
Edminsten," he said.
In the Senate race, McKnight said
the presence and power of the Hunt
organization may be shown in North
Carolina newspapers support for Hunt.
Hunt press secretary Brent Hackney
challenged the truth of McKnight's
"It's a figment of somebody's imag
ination," he said. "Manipulation is a
term that some people use for organ
ization if they're on the losing end."
McKnight said that all the questions
he has raised come from things he
noticed whole campaigning and that
they are not accusations becuase he does
not have proof of them.
"WeVe got to get North Carolina,
politics back to where local people have
a say," he said.