North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
by Evans Witt
University will raise th -
,Bl" ine cnapei Hill-Carrboro ;
' area early
The local increase in rates is due to the
recently approved rise in the cost of
wholesale power from the Duke Power
Company. The Federal Power Commission
by Mark Shapiro
The Consolidated University, holders of
$33.25 million worth of investments, last
spring refused to cast its votes from
$410,000 worth of General Motors (GM)
stock in favor of consumer protection and
Instead, the vote went to GM's
management, despite efforts of Ralph
Students going through drop-add for
the spring semester may be able to receive
counseling on course and teacher selection
from other students who have taken the
courses in question.
Student Body Vice President Bill Blue
said Tuesday Student Government is now
seeking graduate students, juniors and
seniors to act as an advisory group during
the drop-add period.
Blue said several rooms will be reserved
in the Carolina Union during drop-add for
students to ask about course requirements
and specific questions about individual
requirements of instructors.
Blue asked any upperclassman or
graduate students who wished to donate
time to help other students to contact the
Student Government offices at Suite C of
the Carolina Union or to telephone
Student Government cannot afford to
print a course evaluation booklet," Blue
saia. He added students can learn
dunng"&edropaddlod!'' Blue Dointed ,l tffalanCe committee tf the University Board
-. . " r vjtuu, jjiut, puiilieu
out. "Thev are not alwavs aKl t onc,.-
questions about individual instructors."
The entire success of the project, the vice
president commented, will depend upon
student support of the idea.
7 Type of
16 Man's name
20 Male sheep
22 Muse of
23 Small rug
14 The self
19 Sea eagle
20 Less cooked
21 Greek letter
23 A month
28 Bread spread
29 Shaded walk
30 Symbol for
31 Posed for
32 Grass cut and
33 Note of
44 Sea nymph
50 Kind of beer
54 Wipe out
T 2 3 84 5 d 7 8 59 10 11
iT" $13 ' ju
15 16 17 18
27 28 29
30 31 32
34 35 34 " ""
38 39 40
4I 42 43
44 45 46 47 48
49 53 50 51 52
53 ' 54 ' X& 55
Be in debt
Distr. by United
o . o 0 U. TRUTH IN THE STATEMENT, KEVEEWTIWBP (I JU5T MAPS (T UP i d
? ! TROUBLE WITH I
h rJ k 1 MKELF THAN i
JJ 1 SS. & yX I Ar OTHER -
i Jns, : M h m person r fii .":
- ZZ3 l , 1 LZ l -.
granted the Company an 18.46 per cent
increase in its wholesale rates.
According to Grey Culbreth, director of
the University Service Plants, the
University power system receives
approximately 75 per cent of its electric
power for the community from the Duke
Company. The other 25 per cent is
generated in the University's own steam
plant on Cameron Avenue.
Nader and an independent consumer
group, Project on Corporate
Responsibility, to solicit them.
Wachovia Bank and Trust Corporation,
the University's fiscal agent, cast the votes'
with the GM management.
As a result, the GM board voted down
the addition of three members to the
board, including a consumer protection
advocate and an ecology expert.
This spring, consumer groups plan to
conduct a second "Campaign GM" with
campus-based organizations trying to
make amends for its previous failure to
enlist university support.
Susan Gross, a director of the Project
for Corporate Responsibility, claims
universities across the nation hold a large
portion of GM stock.
These campus-based organizations for
consumer protection hope to persuade
universities which hold stock in GM to join
their side of the issue.
Both UNC and Duke were among 53
universities mentioned by Senator Lee
Metcalf (D-Mont.) for failure to influence
the social policies of corporations in which
they hold stock.
Consolidated University President
William C. Friday said recently it was not
the University's place to make political use
of stockholdings. Furthermore, Felix
Joyner, the Consolidated University's
vice-president for finance, said recently
President Friday feels voting with the
consumer interests would not have been of
the best utility in affecting social change.
Joyner also stressed the fact that the
administration has little control over the
iiu!iccs, me atiuaa arouraiors wnen it
comes to the University's financial
portfolio. Any recommendations to the
finance committee by Friday would be
inappropriate, said Joyner.
Answer to Yesterday's Puzzle
;jC0pSETA D BP T ,.
BER A TeLIg"A L L O P
L B. JT o Rfr Ir!ir A m e
t e AjdHrjer cf "tat
EAR SMEjK) A T E T E
s l i tA eOt ract or
...... s e ntpe pos - ;
PLE A S ES HE" LAMP
L E LJR USjE"S E R JE
EAT JETtJaN A S PA
A N E CTTAIk IPL
SjE L E CTMR a S E S
R A D I 0 IE N D EPC
45 Abstract being
46 Footlike part
47 Goddess of
48 Female ruff
51 A state (abbr.)
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
The new wholesale rates went into
effect Dec. 14 last year.
The increase in the local rates will
reflect not only the Duke rate hike, said
Culbreth, but also the rise in cost of fuel
the University must buy in order to
generate electricity in Chapel Kill.
lhe actual amount of the increase is
under study with a final proposal to be
submitted to the Executive Committee of
the University Board of Trustees at its
regular meeting Thursday in Raleigh.
The rate increase by Duke Power will
affect all the North Carolina municipalities
and other electric utilities which buy
wholesale power from the company.
The Duke Power Company has also
asked the State Utilities Commission for an
1 8 per cent hike in its retail power rates for
the customers it serves directly. The State
Attorney General has asked for a delay in
this increase, however.
The state Attorney General claims t fie
YWD plans httack
on causes of hunger
by Sue English
The Young World Development
(YWD) has planned two projects in the
near future to combat hunger. A regional
workshop will be held in Richmond, Va.
the last week-end in February and
International Walk Day will take place on
May 8 and 9.
Bill Brieger, field representative for the
mid-South YWD program, announced the
purpose of the workshop is to provide an
educational framework on the problems
of development and to point out methods
of action for attacking the root causes of
All students are invited to attend the
workshop. As many representatives as
possible from each YWD committee will
The University branch of YWD began
its plans for the study group last
week-end. The committee hopes to have
Senator William Sprong of Virginia to
speak on hunger problems. Other
tentative plans include simulations on
world hunger problems, films and
discussions on living in world ghettoes.
Attitude surveys will be conducted
randomly in the communities represented
in the conference to find out how a
variety of people feel about hunger and
development. The represe ntatives-of thM
different areas will bring their results ttf
the conference to compare them with
other sections, in hopes they can make
people in their community more aware of
the problems they face.
Brieger said the main hope of
International Walk Day is that the Walks
.for Development will inspire community
educational programs in which
development issues will be discussed and
Love - Alienation
Contact with Life
Keeps us alive. Come
live with us
Dynamite Theatre presents
Alice's Period Fantasies
Jan 7, 8. Graham Memorial Lounge
Tickets available at the door.
Carolina Playmakers Workshop Production
Adult games including
BOTTOMS UP, PASS OUT
CONFRONTATION, PANZER BLITZ'
DIRTY WATER, and
a wide selection of 3M
Games are available at
company has failed to properly justify the
. increase and has asked for additional
; hearings on the matter.
The Consumer Protection Division of
' the Attorney General's office filed a brief
with the Commission refuting the
company's claim that the increased rates
are needed to offset increased fuel costs.
The brief claims the company did not
make sufficient efforts to obtain lower
cost sources of the necessary fuel.
The hearings the Attorney General has
requested could delay the increase to other
Duke custodiers for several months, but
not to the customers of the University's
The University's ownership and
operation of the electric, water and
telephone utilities has been under fire from
various officials for a number of months.
Chapel Hill Mayor Howard Lee has called
for the town to purchase the utilities. The
town of Carrboro is currently embroiled in
a court suit over an increase in water rates
; last summer.
It is expected there will be 500 walks
in the United States and approximately
40 countries will participate.
"We are nationall getting public
relations firms to handle publicity,"
Brieger said. "Senators and businessmen
will also promote the project."
This is the first year of an
international walk. It is bring coordinated
by the Food and Agriculture
Organization of the United Nations, with
its base in Rome.
Communities unable to arrange walks
for May 8 and 9 wul plan related
activities dealing with community
awareness of the development issue.
Don Ingalls, junior from Storrs, Conn,
and chairman of YWD in Chapel Hill,
recently worked through the inter-church
program in town to obtain $200 for the
Office of Economic Opportunity. Ingalls
has been researching emergency food
needs all fall and was able to get the
money last week.
i ............ .i
Sam Allen wrote it. He also directs it.
Tonight, "Alice's Period Fantasies" will
be staged at eight o'clock in the Graham
Memorial Lounge Theatre. Tickets will be
on sale at the door.
1 TTie play, called "highly experimental"
by- Allen, is made possible . by the
Playmakers' Workshop which allows
room for experimentation and
innovation. A production he saw during
the summer, the James Joyce Liquid
Memorial Theatre, inspired Allen to
attempt this production.
The Dynamite Theatre, which brings
together students from not only drama,
but geography, physics and French as
well, will perform "Alice's Period
Fantasies." "Alice's Period Fantasies"
will concern itself with the themes of love
and alienation. It will be a multi-media
production. A second show is scheduled
Spaghetti with meat ball
Roll &JeIlo $1.00
Reorder (spaghetti) $.30
FLICKS EVERY NIGHT
Charlie Chaplin W.C. Fields
Laurel & Hardy
Thursday, January 7. 1971
Carolina Union Coffee House will not
be open this weekend but will be open on
January- 15. "The Bad Seed" wul be
presented in the Coffee House Friday
Lost: German Shepherd (Maggie) lost
Tuesday evening. J -in. 5. Young female. 60
lbs., with ID tags. Reward. 933-8371 days
Durham 4S9-6832 nights.
Lost: On Cameron St., the day before
Christmas vacation. A black leather bag.
with the name 'Dale Jamieson' stamped in
gold on the front. I don't care about the
bag, but it contains a semester's worth of
notes, papers, books, etc. Please leave it at
the philosophy dept. in Caldwell Hall, or
Lost: Ladies' glasses in blue cloth case
between Morrison and Hill Hall on Monday
morning. Urgently needed. Please call
Lost: Brown suede purse with buckle and
shoulder strap somewhere in bowling alley
before Christmas. Keep money but please
return other valuable contents and purse to
252 West Cobb or call 933-8039. Reward
Found: In Peabody, an umbrella.
542-2329 (Pittsboro) and identify.
Lost: White-gold electric Timex watch,
black alligator band, lost at S.C. game
Monday night. Call Robert Cantrell,
Lost: A yellow, flower-piece keyring. Call
967-3308, if found, please call.
WHAT THE ATTIC
DID FOR GIRLS...
J ----ift -:
F1? " It
fal i k Mil
AMERICAN, Jn VV, .
INTERNATIONAL V V( j
WES JOAN LARRY -35
STERM - COLLINS K4GMAN SKHKH
W CSV flNft MIS MA Ml
FORMERLY "UP IN THE CELLAR" ! vmtmmm
300 W. ROSEMARY ST.
The Daily Tar Heel
Persons interested in working as
secretary' in the Student Attorney
General's office should go to suite B
between 2 and 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday, for interviews concerning the
ra magshamim meets tonight,
somewhere in the Student Union. All
Jewish students are invited to attend.
Morrison Residence College Ski Club
has rented two cabins at Banner Elk, N.C.
(near Beech and Sugar Mountains) for the
nights of Wednesday, January- 27 and
Thursday, January 2S over semester break.
Anyone interested in staying in one of
these for S4.50 a night should call Bobyn
Walker at 933-4242 or Joe Grier at
UNC Readers Theatre will present "The
Bad Seed" Friday night, January 8 at 7. No
admission charge. Carolina Union Coffee
The Daily Tar Heel is puOlisfted by
the University of North Carolina Student
Publications Board, daily except Sunday,
examination periods, vacations and
Offices are at the Student Union
building, Univ. of North Carolina.
Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514. Telephone
numbers: News, Sports 933-10! I,
933-1012; Business, Circulation.
Subscription rates: $10 per year; $S
Second class postage paid at US. Post
Office In Chapel Hiil, N.C.
i mm m wua I
"BREWSTER MCOOXT Starring
BUD CORT- SALLY KELLERMAN
MOHAEL WURPHY Ostamng
WILLIAM WINOOM anc!
RENE AUBERJONOSj LBJ
Filmed tr FWWtSWafx3 MTR0C0uDR
FISH & CHIPS
Chicken (3 pieces)
Coleslaw & French Fries
Reorder (chicken) $.45
11 a.m.-1 a.m.
1 1 a,m.-2 a.m.
11 a.m.-12 p.m.