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The Daily Tar Heel
Wednesday. February 10, 1971
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by Jerry Klein
Young Americans for Freedom (YAF)
State Chairman David Adcock is calling
for a showing of support from UNC
students for a bill presently before the
U.S. Senate that would put an end to the
military draft after June 30.
Present draft laws expire on June 30,
but will be renewed unless Senate bill S.
495 is passed.
"If people sit on their ass with this
thing," said Adcock, "well have the draft
for another four years."
Adcock spent the last week in
CPS checks student
by Lana Starnes
Do you have a complaint about
downtown consumer prices? Do you wish
your favorite restaurant would offer a
student special? Have you been verbally
abused or mistreated by a local
If you answer yes to any of the above
questions you may be relieved to find out
there is an organization on campus that
can be of assistances .unt-
The Consumer Protection Service
(CPS), a Student Government
organization of about 10 to 12 core
members, was established this year to
receive student complaints and investigate
New coordinators of the CPS, John
Crimmins and William Fadul, discussed
the philosophy and future plans of the
Crimmins said the essential element of
the organization is student response. The
CPS is set up to investigate complaints
and to take whatever action is necessary
to correct conditions.
'The CPS is not out to intimidate
merchants. Rather we are here to
negotiate complaints," Fadul said.
"Student commerce, after all, is vital
to local merchants, who sometimes tend
to forget this. They sometimes abuse
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THE SIWITH-COROIUA ELB
Washington with national YAF leaders
lobbying for the bill, which is sponsored
by Senators Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.),
Mark Hatfield (R-Ore.) and 1 1 others.
Mississippi Democratic Senator John
Stennis, chairman of the Armed Forces
Committee, is laboring to kill the bill in
his committee. Stennis is backed by the
Nixon Administration and a strange
coalition of northern liberals and
Specifically, the bill calls for:
Military pay raises up to the national
income average of 18-year-olds. This
constitutes an increase from about
$2,000 to $4,500.
students and it is our task to consider
students' rights," Crimmins said.
"We're not assuming downtown
merchants are out to screw students,
we're simply out to find out how things
are. We'll continue to investigate things"
objectively," Fadul reemphasized.
The main project of the CPS this
semester is the publication of a consumer
protection booklet. The booklet will
contain a list of consumer complaints and
appraisal of all local merchants. Prices,
treatment of students and merchandise
are only a few of the things to be
by Doug Hall
The student lounge in the . School of
Public Health Building has been closed
since last Friday for the storage of
paintings, leaving students without a
India Night set
"India Night," an event sponsored by
the India Association at UNC for
students, faculty and the public; will be
held this Saturday at 6 p.m. rather than
last Satruday as incorrectly reported by
The dinner will be held at the
PresbyterianZStudent: .Center on
Henderson .Street xmd -will- feature; Indian
entertainment. The price is $2 for adults
and 75 cents for children. Tickets are
available at the Carolina Union.
WHILE SUPPLY LASTS
Improved living conditions for the
military, on and off base.
More money for recruitment of men
into the military.
An end to the draft after June-30,
1971. U.S. armed forces would become
all-volunteer after this date.
Only the Congress would have power
to re-institute the draft, by a joint
resolution of both houses.
"It's that fifth provision that Nixon is
bitching about," said Adcock. 'The
President favors an all-volunteer army,
but wants the power to re-institute the
draft if he sees fit."
Adcock said Sen. Stennis was trying to
Another project is a price comparison
survey between downtown merchants and
the Student Stores. The findings of - a
discussion group in Dr. Ted Barnes
Speech 56 class on Student Stores will be
extremely helpful to experiment, Fadul
Student complaint forms are available
at the Union information desk. CPS
office hours are from 3:30 to 5 p.m.
Monday and Thursday in Suite C of the
Carolina Union and by appointment.
For further information students can
contact the CPS office or call Fadul or
Crimmins at 542-3033 in Pittsboro.
lounge, the head of the school's student
government complained Tuesday. . ' .
"The lounge is the only place in the
building for students to go during free
time," said Lanny J. Morrison, chairman
of the Carolina Union Board of the
School of Public Health.
Mrs. Betty Heath, director of art, for
the school, said the lounge was reserved
through the Dean of Public Health's
office for Friday through noon Tuesday:
She said some of the paintings had nof
been picked up by the differenl
departments late Monday and the lounge"
had to remain locked. .
"There is not a thing we can do about,
it," she said. "The personnel were so busy;
they couldn't get them all out."
Mrs. Heath said she was sure all the;
paintings would be out today, and thej
lounge would be reopened. i
Morrison said the students in the:
School of Public Health have set up a'
temporary lounge. in the - foyer -of the'
lounge isTTeopened."- Tf ? -.V J;
"I doubt ifthey will have the paintings
out before the end of the week," he said.
He said signs on the door of the lounge
block passage of the bill by refusing to
hold hearings on the matter. A lack of
"publicity would allow the bill's defeat by
such northerners as Kennedy, Muskie and
Humphrey, backed by southerners
McClellan, Ellender and Long.
"Northern liberals in general," accused
Adcock, "believe in the principle that the
government has the power to direct
people's lives in any way they see fit."
"But," he added, "there are
exceptions to this such as Sen.
McGoveni and Hatfield."
Adcock wants to send 3,000 or 4,000
signatures to Washington in the form of
petitions backing passage of the
legislation. Also, lobbyists are needed to
go to Washington.
YAF as a national organization is
backing the bill, and stresses the necessity
for speed in action to support it, as a vote
will surely come in the Senate this
month. "As the Senate goes on this
issue," said Adcock, "so goes the House."
Adcock believes the issue is basically a
conservative one, as conversatives have
been in favor of an all-volunteer army
since 1940. Sen. Robert Taft (not the
present Sen. Taft) was the first one to
propose an end to the draft in the 1940's.
Since that time, public opinion has
become more favorable. A recent Gallup
poll showed 65 per cent of the American
public favored an all-volunteer military.
stated the lounge would be closed last
Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
"The bad thing is that the
administration did not notify the
students," Morrison said. "I thought it
would have been nice if they had at least
notified me, the head of student
Morrison said the administration has
"taken over" the lounge on several
previous occasions. "We hope we can
prevent them from doing this again."
The lounge is used by students for
studying, eating, social gatherings and
meetings, he said, and there is no other
place in the building for such activities.
Mrs. Heath said the paintings will hang
in the corridors, class rooms and offices
of the building until Dec. 13 of this year.
She said a large room such as the
lounge was needed to store all the 4
paintings while they were being
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DAVID LEAN'S FILM
Of BORIS FStNAKS
Female Lib slate
Female liberation Movement (FLM) is
forming a new discussion group beginning
Thursday at 8 pjn. in room 205 of the
The new group is for all interested
women, both campus and community.
FLM presently has about five other
discussion groups, some of them relating
to special topics, such as writing
children's books. These additional groups
are being formed as new interests and
areas of activity arise.
Group meetings are held in the
Carolina Union and at member's homes.
The new group will devise discussion
topics on female consciousness.
Female Liberation sponsors a
literature table every Tuesday in the
lobby of the Carolina Union.
The following organizations will
recruit on campus during the week of
February 15-19, according to the UNC
Feb. 15-Fieldcrest' Mills, Inc.;
Continental Can Co., Inc. (also
interviewing for summer);
Feb. 16 -RCA; Continental Can
Company,' Inc. (also interviewing for
summer); Henderson, Lindsay and
Michaels, Inc.; Monsanto Co.; Lybrand,
Ross brothers and Montgomery;
Royal-Globe Insurance Companies;
Feb. 17 Medical University of South
Carolina (also interviewing for summer);
Tennessee Valley Authority;
Feb. 18 Chemical Abstracts Service;
PPG Industries, Inc.; The Prudential
Insurance Co. of America; Thalhimer
Feb. 19-J.C. Penney Co.s Inc.;
Texaco, Inc.; General Foods Corp.;
Bethlehem Steel Corp.
Madame Binh calls
: for student help
- Madame Nguyen Thi Binh of the
I'rovisional Revolutionary Government
(PRG) of South Vietnam has issued an
appeal seeking increased pressure against
the American escalation of the war in
'Indochina, said Bob Korstad, a
spokesman for the anti-Laotian
Her charge of escalation stems from
the increased U.S. bombing of Laos,
Cambodia and North Vietnam, as well as
3 s 0 -BARGAIN! j BARGAIN! BARGAIN!
$.35 Each 3
Lots Of Titles In The Universal Library Paperbacks
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
February 11, 12 And 13
BULL'S HEAD BOOKSHOP
Daniels Building On Campus
Hours: 8:30 A.M.-9 P.M. M-F, 8:30 A.M.-1:00 P.M. Sat.
I 3 f 1 fit
recent American and South Vietnamese
troop ncv-mrnts in Laos and the
Demilitarized Zone, he said.
In response to Madame Dirt's appeal,
information booths wCl be set up in Y
court and in front of the Undergraduate
Library from 9 .m. to 3 p.m. di2y
Literature concerning the People's Peace''
Treaty will be available at these booths,
Also, students interested in renewing
the anti-war effort on the UNC campus
are urged to come by to discuss
The Carolina Readers, a newly formed
dramatic group that gained a wide
following on the campus last semester,
will expand their activities this spring,
according to Dr. Howard DoU of the UNC
Students interested in working with
the group this spring will meet this
afternoon in 103 Bingham at 4 p.m.
Doll announced a tentative production
schedule for three theatre works to be
produced in Gerrard Hall during the
semester: "For My People: Toward A
Black Revolution"; "Mark the Humor in
Twain"; and 'The Anderson Trial".
These three major productions will be
in addition to a series for the Carolina
Union Coffeeshop, where the Readers
first performed last semester.
Doll urged all interested students to
attend the meeting today.
Nassau trip op en
to students, faculty
The Carolina Union and Duke
University Union will jointly sponsor a
spring trip to Nassau March 27 through.
The trip includes a round-trip charter
flight from Raleigh-Durham Airport and
seven nights at the Flagler Inn on Paradise
Beach. The package includes airport-hote!
transfers by limousine, baggage handling,
room tax, both Bahamaian and U.S.
departure tax and a welcome cocktail
party. Total prices for the seven days and
seven nights is $199.50.
In order for the trip to go, there must
be 127 participants, with a minimum of
40 persons from both Duke and UNC.
The trip is available for students, faculty
and staff and their immediate families.
Reservations may be made with full
payment in Room 201 of the Carolina
Union on or before Feb. 20. Full
itinerary and final trip instructions will be
given by the deadline on the 20th.
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