North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Consumer advocate Ralph Nader, who
has drawn the ire of automobile
manufacturers and other industrial groups
for his work, will speak tonight in
Tickets for the Nader speech, which
begins at h p.m.. will he on sale for S 1 until
7 p.m. at the Student Union Information
Desk and at the door of Carmichael
Chris Sawyer, chairman of the Carolina
Forum, said more than 2.500 tickets have
already been sold for the speech.
Nader. a graduate of Princeton
first gained national
prominence in Po5 with the publication
of his hook. "I'r; jfe at Any Speed. The
book detailed in vivid language the inherent
dangers of American automobiles due to
Nader has been engaged in a running
battle concerning safety with the makers of
the nation's cars since the appearance of
the book, which has now been translated
into seven foreign languages.
In 1969. he organized the Center for
Auto Safety to continue his studies into
the nation's largest industry. '"What to Do
With Your Bad Car: An Action Manual for
Lemon Owners" is one of the results of the
Nader's establishment of the Center for
Study of Responsive Law in 1967 brought
!- i '
, . f
' . .- t ' -s f s 4 1
1 c c . . t . , it. W .. C C C
O V I c . . . . i
. - . . . . c i c a . . - c . . v ii.-ki
rs s ;
An :r.'.es!;2tion of the problems of old
..re. "Gi -ge- The La-: Segregation. hs
l-s . . - , V. ' . - 1 4 J. X - . I . -
. u u e ; s
" t - -
nany p.M:. i.-.:.r.-t
Under the d:r:air. c: Na
of Harvard Lv- Jic::. the Raider h-ive
A c::;..er interest goup s in the
crgr.:zatiorul tazes in the Tr:u"dc area
-tud'ed and r
1 1 n i s t r a t :
Ih.d the h-:uo-:-
:A the F.--.-J ur.J Dr:.z
C o rr. rr. eroe C c . i n -' n .
-'ar.ish:rg Mr." a :
problems o: oor.trchn.- r
America, v. as r..Hisr-d :r.
".e direction ot a Nader aociate.
Students at N.C. State. Duke and Chapel
Hill have been aked to jom the regional
e::ort to improve the lot of the consumer.
Nader's appearance on the Chapel Hill
Carrpi.s sponsored by the Carolina
i; , ? ju , c , p. Kl, - ti ,1.5,
...... J I , . c i ! I C I 1 ..I ..v iK.illl.
Vol. 80, No. 32
Thursday. October 7, 1971
Founded February 23, 1893
l) Jessica Hanch.ir
Students criticized the quality of
employees and the nutrition of foods
used by the campus food service during
an open forum Wednesday afternoon.
Managers of Servomation-Mathias food
service fielded questions and comments as
part of the Student Food Service
Commission. The Commission will
analyze the cornpljints and suggestions in
an effort to improve the campus food
service, the managers said.
Students wrote questions and
complaints on cards provided by Sheila
Wall, Commission Chairman, at the
beginning of the forum. Managers
answered questions from the cards
pertaining to their field of supervision.
Those answering questions were
Robert Greer, Servomation director on
campus; Art Nilson, Servomation
assistant director and manager of Chase
Cafeteria; Tom Hoover, manager of the
Pine Room Cafeteria; and Walt Sherlin,
manager of the Student Union Snack Bar.
'The quality of employees at Chase
needs to be improved," said one student
during the forum."
"Granted, we do have some personnel
problems," Nilson said. "We have tried to
hire the best and most experienced
people, but it's a job of training and
retraining them to work m ore
efficiently," he said.
Another student attacked the
nutrition level of foods prepared by
Servomation. "Servomation as a company
does strive for nutritious meals," said
One student asked why frozen meats
instead of freshly butchered meats were
used by Servomation.
Nilson said Servomation purchases
their meats from one national
corporation. This method of purchasing
"gives us control on the quality," he said.
Discussion of the meal plan centered
on the two-meal plan. Under this plan, a
student receives breakfast and dinner.
Some students preferred a two-meal plan
serving lunch and dinner.
Managers said the present two-meal
plan provided a greater saving to students
than a lunch and dinner plan. Greer also
said the management thought most
students preferred snacks to a full lunch.
He said, however, a lunch and dinner plan
"is a possibility for next semester or next
A request for small drinks in the Snack
Bar was raised at the forum. After asking
how many students at the forum would
prefer small drinks, Greer said, "We will
come up with this recommendation since
there seems to be a sizable demand for
Greer said he expected the commission
to take "constructive criticism" and
follow them with action. "We're going to
make it a good food service," he said.
The time of an examination may not be changed after it has been fixed in the
schedule. Quizzes are not to be given in this semester on or after Friday,
December 3. 1971.
All S:00 A.M. classes on 11 H, Phil 21 Mon.
All 1 2:00 noon classes on MWF. Poli 41 Mon.
All 10:00 A.M. classes on MWF Tues.
All Fren, Germ. Span S. Rnss 1 . 2. 3. Si 4 Tues.
All 9:00 A.M. classes on MWF Wed.
All 3 .00 P.M. classes on MWF. Fcon 61 , Wed.
Busi 71. 73
All 2:00 P.M. classes on TTH
All I 1:00 A.M. classes on TFH
All 9:30 A.M. classes on TTH
All S:00 A.M. classes on MWF
All 5:00 P.M. classes on TTH. Plivs 24.
All ! 1 :00 A.M. classes on MWF Sat.
All 2:00 P.M. classes on MWF Mon.
All 1 :00 P.M. classes on MW F Mon.
All 1 2:30 P.M. classes on TTH Tues.
All 4:00 P.M. classes on MWF. BUsi 150 Tues.
Dec. 13 8:30 A.M.
Dec. 13 2:00 PA1.
Dec. 14 8:30 A.M.
Dec. 14 2:00 P.M.
Dec. 15 8:30 A -M.
Dec. 15 2.00 P.M.
Thurs. Dec. 16 8:30 A.M.
Thurs. Dec. 16 2:00 P.M.
Fri. Dec. 17 8:30 A.M.
Fri. Dec. 17 2:00 P.M.
Sat. Dec. IS 8:30 A.M.
Dec. IS 2:00 P.M. ::
Dec. 20S:30 A.M. x
Dec. 20 2:OOP.M. S
Dec. 21 S:30 A.M. g
Dec. 21 2 :00 P.M. S
Dec. 22 8:30 A. M.
Dec. 22 2:00 P. M j:i
All 3:30 P.M. classes on TTH Wed.
All 5:00 P.M. classes on MW F and all others Wed.
not otherwise provided for in this schedule ':
Instructors teaching classes scheduled for common examinations shall request
the students in these classes to report to them any conflict with any other
scheduled examination not later than November 12. In case of a conflict, the i-':
regularly scheduled exam will take precedence over the common exam, i?
(Common exams are indicated b an asterisk.) ::::
Raymond E. Strong. Director
Office of Records and Registration vj
l r. s v c r s , i
D .i u r. 1 l k e
.i b.. J.c ;:r.u!. a car.'.pas,
vj::;pjif:i and a "'cr.i-ui birthdav
Robert Greer, director of the UNC food service for
Servomation-Mathias, Inc., answers questions during
Wednesday's open forum. The forum was held to allow
toiDie of L
students to ask questions and offer criticisms of the UNC food
service. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson)
by Woody Doster
Student Legislature (SL) will consider
a S225 appropriation for the UNC Draft
Counseling Service at today's 7 p.m.
Rules Committee Chairman Gerry
Cohen is sponsoring the bill. He said the
money would fund the organization,
which advises UNC students on the
options available to them under the
Selective Service laws, until June 1. ll72.
The bill originally requested !ol5 for
the draft counseling organization. SL"s
F inance Committee trimmed the tigure
down to its present level.
''Student Government is
over-appropriated by about S2.000," said
Finance Committee chairman Robert
Grady. "Our projected income this year is
about $270,000. Despite that fact, we
GPSF to ask SL
by Sue English
The Graduate and Professional
Student Federation (GPSF) will
introduce two bills tonight to the Student
Legislature in hopes of being funded !rom
the general surplus budget.
Presiding officer of the GPSF Senate
Jim Becker said the Senate and the
Educational Planning and Curriculum
Convention of the GPSF will submit
separate budgets asking for essentially the
Items included in the money bills are
secretarial help, office supplies, printing
expenses, telephones and tvpewriters.
In its budget last spring Student
Government allocated S3. 000 lor GPSF.
The federation has not yet received anv
of the funds.
Becker said the new budget requests
"will probably amount to more than the
53.000 assigned in last year's budget."
According to Becker, bills tor other
GPSF committees will be '.ubmitted at a
GPST President I)ai Jiire sj:,j
Wednesday the appointment of Ken
Chanel of the education department to
the Chancellor's Consultative Forum has
been approved bv the GPSF' Executive
Miss J urge also announced GPSI is
considering the extabhs.hmenl s a
committee on mir.oritv relations, dealing
with the status of w or:
have already appropriated about
Grady said Student Government's
income is expected to increase this year
because of overenrollment, absorbing the
overappropriation. Grady said he hopes
to know exactly how much extra monev
Student Government can expect "by the
end of the month."
He said counseling service officials had
told him their organization "can survive"
with the proposed $225 appropriation.
Cohen said an attempt to increase the
appropriation will be made from the fl'. -r
A bill calling for a referendum on the
question of establishing a
student-financed bus system was
withdrawn by its sponsor. Representative
"I'm afraid there hasn't been enough
preparation on the bill to ask for a
referendum." Woodard said. "I would
like to take a couple of months to
examine university bus sytems around the
In aother action. SL will consider a bill
by Grady to prohibit Student
Government organizations from loaning
or giving supplies or equipment to
persons for other than organizational use.
The bill would also prohibit the use of
Student Government facilities in support
of a political candidate.
"There have been a lot of problems
with people using student government
supplies for their own purposes." Grady
Classes . i II be suspended from 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. October 12 so that
students can participate m the activities.
No tests or exams may be given and no
papers are due on University Da .
The bicvele parade, following formal
ceremonies at Hill Hall, will be led b the
UNC Marching Band and will terminate at
I he Pit. during the ITSth anniversary
The campus dean-up campaign.
"Spontaneous Beauty Day." will be an
individual effort by students to improve
the campus environment. Plastic bags will
be available for trash collection and trash
cans will be painted.
Activities for the birthday party
include the signing of a giant birthday
card, which Chancellor J. Carl vie
Sitterson will officially accept for the
King Nvle and the UNC Pep Band will
lead the singing of "Happy Birthday."
followed by the serving of free cake and
Coke, provided by Servomation and
Coca-Cola of Durham.
An address by former Governor
1 uther H. llodecs and the presentation of
the faculty Distinguished Alumnus
awards will highlight the formal
University Day activities.
The award- are a new feature of
University Day and will be presented to
live alumnae who hive "distinguished
themselves in a manner that has brought
credit to the University ."
All students interested in participating
m the parade must register their bicycles
October I I in front of the
Scuttk-but. Y Court or Undergraduate
Decorations ! r the bicycles will be
distributed at Hill Ha!l prior t the
Free Y Yos. balloons, bubbles,
water guns and "ITi-backs" will be
provides.! by the Carolina Union Special
Project , Committee at I lie Pit following
Other feature-, of University Day
indude bowling and billiards at the
Carolina Union at halt-price and the rates
at I ir.Iey Golf Coarse will be reduced.
I he clean-up ca.mpjign is heme
sponsored by the Coalition for Grass, a
group supported by fraternities, sororities
and the Residence College Federation
n and Hac .s n
TODAY: Sunny and mild with
clear, cool nights; high in the mid
70s: probability of precipitation
near ero through tonight.
try for Congress
6 Tl TUT1 )
by Reggie Lester
Mayor Howard Lee said Wednesday he
will "most probably" run for Congress m
ll72 if he runs for any office.
Lee said he is "not as warm" to the
idea of running for Commissioner o?
Labor, a post he lias mentioned
pre iously as con.si cU 1 1 . g.
"A delinite decision cannot be made
at this time." Lee suid. "until the status
of the redisricting suit is determined."
The suit contests the removing o!
Orange County Jrom the 4th
Congressional District and placing it in
the 2nd District.
United Press Internationa! I UP!)
reported Lee Wednesday Lee sa-J he
would run tor Congress. Lee made his
lemurks at Milwaukee. W i-Tin. where
he was speaking betore the Midwest
School ot Social Work Con'erence.
Lee said he would run m either
Concressi.-ial Disirut he decides !
He said he was "m..ch m rc
encouraged by public opinion" to run ' r
Congress, instead ot ( Yium-ss:-m. r
"Mv n-j.l ha been runmne !"-! 5 2.
in iavor of rur
DJ7 2." Lee said. "After investigating the
Commissioner o! Labor's rok. I have
decided that I can accomplish more by
running for Congress."
Lee said he is still analyzing the
composition o! the electorate in the 2r.J
District. "There is still a lot o! v.'er
registration to be done." he said.
"I think my chances o election are
tair nov." Lee sjid. "but things can be
changed by election day."
Lee saij m his Milwaukee speech it
was time nirvritv groups such as
women and bljks unite to "seek a
change in leadership m this country."
according to the I PI report.
The UP! st ry reported Lee said the
nation was L-sing s. me great minds
because it still discriminates by sex and
Lee also said it was unlikely J black
could b- nominated and elected Vice
President m l'2. but held u h-pes for
four years later.
Lee criticized a recent story that Mack
children hive i )w er 10- than whites.
"H ere Jurnb K!acks and there are
dumb whites." Lee said, "and there are
smart Hacks and there are smart whites.
You and I kn v. cm ugh research hasn't
been c'r-.dii-ctcd to prove it intelligence is