North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Wednesday. September 8, 1971
Applications begin Friday
The Daily Tar Heel
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by Mary Ellis Gibwn
Applications for the 1971-72 Toronto
Ex change will be available Friday
afternoon at the Student Union desk.
Applicants should complete the forms
and return them to the desk as soon as
Thirty UNC students will be selected
to participate in the exchange. Applicants
should sign up for interviews on a
schedule to be posted at the Union desk.
Interviews will be conducted Sept.
19-25 by former exchange members and
others affiliated with the program.
by Evans Witt
A clarification of new undergraduate
draft deferments was issued Monday by
the national headquarters of the Selective
Service system-but it did not help much.
"Their clarification needs
clarification," said Capt. Rex Warner,
veterans Selective Service advisor for
Recruiting is now underway for the
YMCA-YWCA's tutoring program.
Students may volunteer at the
undergraduate library entrance through
Approximately 200 students will
participate in the prigram. Nora Gaskin
and Tommy Webb abe co-chairmen of the
The program's goal is to aid children
from elementary to high school levels,
Miss Gaskin said Tuesday. "We hope we
can help in a number of ways," she said.
Tutors act as teacher aides and in other
capacities for in-school participation.
They are also available for special
attention sessions involving small groups.
An after school study center has been
set up. Tutors will work on a one-to-one
basis two days a week in one-hour
sessions. These sessions will deal mainly
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7 In addition
14 In music,
18 Chinese mile
19 Sun umbrella
25 Organs of
27 Cry of cow
30 Uttered words
33 Animal's coat
38 Three toed
39 More unusual
45 Prefix: with
3 Sun god
4 Small stoves
5 Loved one
8 A continent
9 Wine cup
31 Guido's low
organ of a seed
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YOU A7l2u RUFU$, IT
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The exchange, now in its 13th year, is
a cultural and social program for UNC
students and the University of Toronto.
UNC wflj entertain students from
Toronto Nov. 4-9. They will travel to
Canada during Christmas week.
Members of the program are selected
on the basis of enthusiasm and interest in
the exchange and Canada.
Interested students must be able to
spend about five hours per week planning
exchange activities until the Canadians
arrive in November.
Although the exchange is funded by
Student Government and donations from
merchants, organizations, and individuals,
If a student held a 2-S deferment in
1970-71 as a full-time undergraduate
student, that deferment will probably
remain good, Warner said.
But Warner noted a young man
entering school as an undergraduate for
the first time this summer or this fall is
not eligible for deferments, providing
changes in the law are passed by
The new deferment bill has passed the
with such subjects as reading and
"I think the program has been well
established and has gained a fine
reputation in the school system," Miss
Gaskin said. "We receive a lot of
co-operation from the teachers and
Students should have some knowledge
of the subject they are tutoring on the
high school and junior high level, Miss
Gaskin said. The main requirement for
such subjects as elementary music and art
is an ability to know what children like.
Early response to the recruiting has
been good, she said. "Many people have
come with specific things they are
"This is a good way for students to
gain experience," Miss Gaskin noted.
"But our main purpose is to help the
Answer to Yesterday's Puzzle
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Feature Syndicate, Inc.
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each member must contribute toward the
Canada bus trip. The assessment for each
member will be a minimum of S30 and
will not exceed S60,
Individual expenses for
may be reduced during
Applicants should have a variety of
talents, said Edith Davis, co-chairman of
the exchange. "We need people with skills
in fund-raising, and in planning seminars,
meals, and social activities, as well as
people with musical and artistic talents."
Miss Davis described the exchange as
House and will be taken up for final
action in the Senate later this month,
according to a Selective Service release.
Only those new students eligible for
the draft lottery Aug. 5 will face
induction in 1972. The U.S. Office of
Education reports only 20 percent of
male college freshmen face the draft this
Those freshmen ineligible for the Aug.
5 lottery will receive priority numbers in
a lottery next summer. They are not
subject to call-up until 1973, "when draft
calls should be low," says the Selective
College students will not be drafted in
the middle of a semester; if called during
an academic session their induction will
be deferred until the end of that term.
In the release, Dr. Curtis W. Tarr,
Selective Service director, advises college
freshmen not to apply for 2-S deferments
until Congress acts on the proposed
The state office expects a directive
from Washington to clarify
The release concludes with the
reminder that Presidential induction
authority has expired and has not been
renewed by Congress.
Under the provisions of the law, the
release explains, the President could order
induction of those men who now hold or
have had deferments. This includes those
who presently hold 2-S deferments.
Men dropping their deferments
through -graduation or failing to finish
school would be drafted first. The release
said if Army needs required it, those
presently holding deferments would be
Water chairs $15.00
Water pillows $6.00
Chicken Little, Inc.
Butiful Downtown Carrboro
The Daily Tar Heel is published by the X;
X; University of North Carolina Student X-
X Publications Board, daily except Sunday, -It
examination periods, vacations and
: summer periods.
Offices are at the Student Union
building, Univ. of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill, N. C. 27514. Telephone
numbers: News. Sports 933-1011 ;
9 3 3 '1012: Business, Circulation,
Advertising 933-116 3. 1
$5 .00 per semester.
$10.00 per year;
Office In Chapel
The Student Legislature shall have
powers to determine the Student
Activities fee and to appropriate all
revenue derived from the Student
Activities fee (184.108.40.206 of the Student
Constitution). The budgetary
appropriation for the 1970-71 academic
year is $24,292.5 0 for undergraduates
and $4,647.50 for graduates as the
subscription rate for the student body
($ 1 .84 per student based on fall semester
The Daily Tar Heel reserves the right to
regulate the typographical tone of all
advertisements and to revise or turn
away copy it consider objectionable.
The Daily Tar Heel will not consider
adjustments or payments for any
advertisement involving major
typographical errors or erroneous
insertion unless notice is given to the
Business Manager within (1) one day
after the advertisement appears, or
within one day of the receiving of tear
sheets, of 'ubscription of the paper. The
Daily Tar Heel will not be responsible
for more than one incorrect insertion of
an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for such correction
must be given before the next insertion.
NO, THAT'S WHERE TU
LETTUCE 15 I
X'LL BE OLD
"op-en to all students." ""e ouIi like to
encourage undergraduates and graduate
students to apply." she sa d.
We would like to carry out the
exchange program past the actual
exchange period so everyone know
it's not a closed organization," said
co-chairman Yir.ce Kcpp.
He said f:h3T-3 h-
planning to hold open
dormitories to discuss the
their return from Canada.
Most activities associated with the
exchange axe open to all students. In the
past, Canadian students have attended
receptions, seminars and dinners during
their stay in Chapel Hill.
Traditional entertainment for the
Canadians includes attending a football
game and taking 3 hay ride through the
countryside. Faculty members. UNC
officials, fraternities, and sororities host
exchange members for various functions.
According to Kopp. "The basic
philosophy of the exchange is that people
of different cultural backgrounds can
exchange ideas in interpersonal and
"We hope that Ln the process of
meeting Canadian students, UNC students
are opened to learning about their
country," said Miss Davis.
UNC students visiting Toronto last
year were entertained with films,
seminars and receptions by University of
Students were given free time to see
the city and to go ice skating, skiing and
bobsledding. They spent a weekend on an
"Each year new members fashion their
own program," said Kopp. "The
exchange provides a tremendous
opportunity for creative individuals to get
by Charles Jeffries
The failure of the Student Union
Snack Bar to sell small soft drinks has
resulted in complaints from some
"Since we have two different
operations - the Union Snack Bar with
fast food service, and the Pine Room with
full-cafeteria service - we thought it best
only large drinks be sold in the Union,"
says Robert Greer, campus food director
for Servo-mation Mathias.
Students complaining to The Daily Tar
Heel said they thought the selling of large
drinks only was a way for the food
service to "make more money."
According to Greer, when the Snack
Bar converted its plastic cups to
Styrofoam cups this summer, workers
began to sell small drinks as they had
News around campus
rsanic food sold on
Once considered fad food or food of
the future, organic or natural foods have
increased in supply and popularity in
Most recent natural foods supplier is
the Student Stores. Most foods include
processed sugar-free candy bars. They
come in a variety of flavors such as mint
creme, lemon marshmallow, molasses
cocoanut, and honey yeast. These bars
range in price from 20-25 cents. The
contents listed on the wrapper of the bar
are reminiscent of a Kellogg cereal
package. This particular bar boasts only
225 calories, slightly less than the average
10-cent candy bar. It also claims to meet
$10.00 For the Year
City . State
Ntme of Person Placirvg Subscription
Softfi fo Th Daily Tar,Htl Business 0
N C. 27514 or Bfintj order and iaym-nt
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Johathan McBee had to study a little sociology Monday and what better place tha
in a tree in the Arboretum. At least, it was a goinJ place until the afternoon raiiu canu
(Staff photo by Leslie Todd)
"The Snack Bar was in grave error
selling the small drinks and a
representative from the home office in
Baltimore pointed this out to us." said
With the conversion of the Pine Room
into a full-service cafeteria, he said the
company hoped to be able to serve
full-course meals on both sides of the
Greer cited another reason for non-sale
of small drinks. He said meal plan
students have the option of having one
large drink or two small drinks. Greer said
since the Snack Bar is "off limits" to
meal plan owners, small cups are not
The summer switch to Styrofoam cups
has become a prime target of local
environmental group, ECOS.
"Styrofoam cannot be recycled and it
cannot be reused like paper can," says
Watson Morris, ECOS office manager.
the daily adult requirement of essential
minerals and vitamins.
For munchers who like a nutritional
snack, the Student Stores carry a supply
of sunflower and pumpkin seeds, unsalted
soy beans and high protein cookies.
Sunflower and pumpkin seeds are 39
cents and soy beans are 20 cents.
Today is the hst
drop or add a course.
day a student may
e. Carolina Unjn BuWq. UNC. CHapH Mill,
to the DTH Business 0fce. Carolina Un.on.
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"Paper is a reuseable resume !h.s!
be used to make more pjper. Styroi, ,,r
on the other hand, is resistant t. :.
natural chemical breakdown thjt nat..-.
provides for many discarded objects." .v
added. According to Greer, Styrofoam ci-.
were introduced before he became too:
director. He said he thinks the cups v.
introduced because they provided heitt:
insulation and kept "hot drinks h "f
and cold drinks colder."
"We wrote the Dart Paper Com pan;.
get some information on the cups, but .; -of
yet have not received a reply." (ir :
"We like to receive constra.t.-.-criticism
from the student ! ! .
concerning our operations and a:.
attempting to organize a commit tee '.
discuss what might be done to work
some of their grievances."
Students may go through drop-jdJ b
visiting the individual department
school in which they wish to charge ;
Tuition and fees must be paid v
Friday at the cashier's office in Bynu:;
Hall. Any student receiving a schobf h.p
loan or uork-study grant who has r. :
paid his fees should go to the Student A: !
Office and check payment procedures.
Pass-fail registration will continue ur.'.!
Friday, Sept. 17. To select a course t r
pass-fail, a student should obtain a
from the office of his dean. Gerer:
college students must have a select: r
approved by their advisors be :.
submitting it to 308 South Budding.
on Franklin St.
An unidentified woman was assuilted
and robbed Monday night on I -
Franklin Street by two young men.
The woman, reportedly a housemother
for a University dormitory, was knockei
to the ground and her purse taken at the
corner of Franklin and Pickard Ur,
across from Morehead Planetarium.
Chapel Hill Police Cant. C . i
Durham said th
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about 11:10 p.m. Monday. The worn jr.
reported credit cards and about S25 were
Durham refused to release the name f
the assualt victim until arrests are mide.
He said there are several suspects and the
investigation is continuing.