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WednesdayNovember 17, 1982The Daily Tar Heel3
Compiled by Janet Olson
Public service announcements must be turned into the box outside DTH offices in the Carolina Union
by I p.m. if they are to run the next day. Only announcements from University-recognized and campus
if)!aniuiiom will he printed. All announccmcnt.s imit rx- limited to 25 words and can only run for two davs.
OXTAM: America' Fast for a World Harvest begins at 5
p.m. Sign up at the Campus Y or in the Pit to donate your dai- ,
ly allotment for food. Sponsored by the Hunger Action Com
mittee of the Y.
Markrtiin and ptiblic poHcy rminar will be hdd in G-9 Car
roll Hall at 2 p.m. The seminar is entitled "Deregulation:
Done, Dead, Different or Decentralized."
The ladusiriai Rcbtioa Association is having a pottuck din
ner at 5:30 p.m. in 152 Hamilton. All interested students
should bring a covered dish or drinks.
The Ncwinaa Craler'f final mating of the tenMster of Hi
Peace tad Justice Committee meets today. The meeting will
feature a lecture on Liberation Theology and Michael Novak's
critical appraisal of it.
The Lathers Cam pat Ministry of 300 E. Rosemary St. will
celebrate Holy Eucharist at 5:30 p.m. followed by a Thanks
giving fellowship meal at 6 p.m. AH are welcome.
A panel discussion entitled "Food for Thought: the Causes
of Hunger," win be held at 7 p.m. in Cenard Hall. Learn why
there's a fast.
The johrt UNCDuke Physic-Astronomy Departments will
present Dr. George Walker of Indiana University, speaking on
nuclear physics. The lecture will be hdd at 3:30 p.m. in room
UloDhcPliysics Building at Duke. . . .;
AMrea Hmm will give a free, public gallery talk on the
Ackland Art Museum's UNC Faculty An Exhibition at 12:15
The film South Africa Belongs to Us, in which five women
talk about apartheid will be shown at 7:30 p.m. in 106 Carroll
HaB. Sponsored by Astoria tioa for W'omea Students.
A Video Showcase for stadeat video artists will be hdd at 7
p.m. in the Upstairs Lounge of the Carolina Union.
Ai stodrati of poatical science are invited to join the Under
graduate Political Science Association in planning future ac
tivities at 7 p.m. in the Carolina Union.
UNC Readers Theatre will present a literary adaptation of
The World According to Carp in 203 Bingham Hall at 8 p.m.
today and Thursday. Admission is free.
. Beginning at noon, the UNC-BSU win participate la the OX-.
Atteatioa al AXE brothers: There will be a meeting at 7
p.m. in 221 Venable Hall for officer nominations.
The Wesley FoandatkM will bold a fellowship dinner at 6
p.m. followed by worship service at 7 p.m.
Caotfjas Y Coffee Hoase of the Crafts Bazaar needs
waitresses and waiters for the weekend of Dec. 3-5. A meeting
will be hdd at 4 p.m. at the Campus Y.
Talk to a SECS Counselor. WXYCs night talk show will be
with Sexuality Education and Counseling Service counselors.
Tune in at 11 p.m.
If you've never given blood or just have questions about the
process, come to Blood Doaor Inforntatioa Day from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. in the Great Hall.
Start off yoar nttenutioaal career wKta a great graduate pro
gram. Learn about these programs from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the
Carolina Union Auditorhmt ..
Foreign service? Peace Corps? Commerce? Hear the experts .
speak on "International Careen Government" at 7 p.m. in
Fetrv" ': ,
Foreign Language as a Major? Come hear Vkki Lots from
the placement office speak on "Careers Other than Teaching
for the Foreign Language Major" at 7 p.m. in the Dey Hall
Lowell D. Harris, Mayo Medical School, will speak on
"Display and Analysis of 3-D Tomographic Image Data" at 4
p.m. in 210 New West Hall.
Latter-Day Saints Student Association will hold Institute at 7
p.m. in 203 Dey Hall. Everyone is welcome.
- Interested la saasdes, body contact and relaxation? Come to
the massage workshop Thursday at the Carolina Union at
noon or 2 p.m.
The UNC Pre-Law dub will have its last meeting of the
semester Thursday at 3:30 p.m. in the Union. Find out what
law school is really like. Refreshmentr will be served.
Campus Chest Discount Coupon BocV. featuring 12 coupons
that save you over $10 are being sold in ine Pit from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m. Thursday. Books are $1.
Minorities hi Mass Media will meet Thursday at 7 p.m.' in
the Carolina Union. Meet at information desk to find room
number. Everyone is invited.
There are international careers in aoa-profH organizations!
Learn about them Thursday at 3 p.m. in room 224 of the
Carolina Union. A reception will follow, sponsored by Inter
national Affairs-Global Issues.
Education, journalism, comraanicatioas, geography and
other subjects will beiscussed Thursday at 7 p.m. in Fetter
Auditorium in a lecture sponsored by Other International
The BSU Thursday Worship service will begin at 5:45 p.m.
Thursday at the BSU and win be followed by a "breakfast
meal to signal the end of the OXFAM fast.
Launch Fairdoth, N.C Secretary of Commerce, will speak
on "The Future of Economic Development in N.C.." Thurs
day at 3:30 p.m. in the Great Hall of the Carolina Union.
There will be a reception for ABS members who sign up after
the lecture. . :
Omega Pal PW is having Us annual canned food drive Thurs
day through Monday. Please help us help others by giving can
The Triangle Chapter of the Democratic Socialists of
America will be hdd at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Carolina
Union. Topics of discussion: election evaluation, socialism and
UNC Ecos presents a arminar oa "The Meadowcreek Pro
ject: Educatioa for a Sustainable Society" by David Orr. The
seminar will be hdd Friday at 7 p.m. in 201 Coker Hall. "
The Friday Flicks Series presents "Daughters of Time," at
noon Friday in the second floor Conference Room of the
Health Science Library.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Participants in the Fast for a World Harvest may mail or
bring their donations to the Campus Y office before or after
the fast Thursday.
Food for thought
By MINDEE PIZER
Special to the DTH
Growling stomachs will reflect a good cause
Thursday as the Hunger Action Committee of the
Campus Y supports its ninth annual "Fast For a
The Campus Y is asking UNC students and mem
bers of the Chapel Hill community to fast from 5
p.m. today to 5 p.m. Thursday and contribute the,
money they would have normally spent on food to
Oxfam America, a non-profit international agency.
"Last year we raised $2,900 and this year we're
shooting for at least that or higher," said Lori Zink,
co-chairperson of the Hunger Action Committee.
"Oxfam America raises money to promote self-help
development projects in Third World countries."
In the past eight years, Oxfam America has con
tributed more than $2 million toward practical pro
jects in 26 countries in Asia, Africa and Latin
America, she said.
According to a recent Oxfam America bulletin, at
least 15 million people will starve to death this year.
fast to end
Twenty-eight people die of hunger-related causes
every minute, according to the bulletin.
During the "Fast For a World Harvest" last year,
UNC Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III en
dorsed a letter to the faculty which explained that
"part of the solution to this problem lies in pro
moting agricultural self-sufficiency in Third World
countries, where much of the farmland is used to
grow cash crops rather than food for local consumption."
7 7 1
In the letter, Fordham asked families to join the
students and translate their concerns about this issue
into action. ;
The money raised for "Fast For a World Harvest"
will support those communities overseas which need
to grow more food, raise health standards and apply
new economic skills, Zink said.
Oxfam America has already developed power
water pumps in drought-stricken Somalia, offered
medical supplies for health programs in Guatemala,
Honduras and El Salvador and developed coopera
tive dairies for village women in India. Many other
supportive projects also have been developed, ac
cording to the Oxfam bulletin.
The Hunger Action Committee has scheduled a
panel discussion at 7 tonight titled "Food for
Thought: the Causes of. Hunger," in Gerrard Hall.
Displays on hunger issues will also be set up in the Pit
this week. ",
"We want to get people to start to ask questions
and get involved," Zink said. "It's always a problem
figuring out the best ways to involve the public."
The Hunger Action Committee is a Campus Y
committee designed to' raise students' awareness of
both world and domestic food problems, Zink said.
J From page 1
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Get a head start on an exciting, challenging position after graduation. While you
finish school, we will pay you over $950 per month to maintain good grades. We
have the best graduate level nuclear training program in the world. Math, physics,
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If you are interested send transcripts to:
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Other decisions were based on anything from the
type of bun to the type of container the burger was
packaged in. -
Associate Editor -Ken Mengis explained his choice of
the Whopper. "The buns make a definite difference.
Some have seeds and some don't."
Another staff member said, "I know why the Whop
per tastes drier it's the container," he said. "The
cardboard container doesn't make them sweat like the
Styrofoam and wrapper containers."
Whoppers are packaged in cardboard boxes,
Wendy's Singles are wrapped in foil and Big Macs come
in Styrofoam boxes. . .
The hamburgers were purchased from the Franklin
Street locations of Burger King and McDonald's and
from Wendy's in Carrboro.
The prices, including tax, for each hamburger were as
follows: Big Mac, $1.25; Single, $1 JO, and Whopper,
None of the stores were told that the hamburgers
were to be used for a taste test.
i .., 0- ..... r 1 .'.-.--fc. .... ..... . MSl .....
: A -
1983 SEASON TICKETS
Four performances for $15
NC Dance Theater
.Alvin Alley Repertory
j y :f-Ensemble -
' Frank Holder Dance -Company
Season Tickets at
Union Box Office
A Carolina Union Program
I . : r ; . - .. ... -
li ! (vjmm mm 2 I
LeSucr, 17 oz.
Peas .... ......
nI Monta. 29 oz.
Whola Spiced Peaches $1.49
Del Monta, (In Natural Juice), 15V4 oz.
I . i on... i- r?-iu!t.
Pincspplo ........ ... . . . . 59$
Hsaw Dutv. 27Vi ft.
Reynolds Vrap ay
pzn or Self Rising, 5 lb. bag
Martha White Flour ...... 73
Ovaltlnd, Regular or Low Calorie 10's
Hot Coco Mix $ 1. 1
Tasters Choice. 8 oz.
Instcnt Coffco $4.
43 OZ. .
Wesson OH $1.9
BUY 32 oz. GET 8 oz. FREE
Uncto Bens Rico ...... $1.4
Viva Towels 75
A! ex! 3 Lichins Chateau
Doutet 1S79, 5th $2.53
La Cour Pavilion Red or White
Bordeaux's, 5th $4.05
1375 & 1S73, Masnurn $3.S3
!xls LJch'ni Vouvray $3.5
CUTS YOUR MEATS
Richfood, and size, lb.
Self Basting Turkeys .... 89$
Turkey Breasts . $1 .29
Turkeys .......... ;;:v. $1,29
Grade A, lb.
Capons . . . I . . $1 .29
Grade A, lb. r ?
Geese ..........J.:.., $1.59
Rflrrshiirrtt Ih '
Ducks ......... .. .v.. 99$
Grade A, lb.
Baking Hens . 59$
Purdue Oven Stuff er, lb.
Roasters ...... .... ... ... 79$
Purdue Whole Roast, lb.
Fryer Breasts ......... $1.39
Richfood, (Whole of Half), lb
Smoked Hams ........ $1.39
Gwaltnsy Williamsburg whole, lb.
Country Hams ... . $1.89
US Choice, Oven Ready, lb. .
Rib Roast ... ......... $2.69
US Choice, boneless, lb
Rib Roast ............. $3.29
US Choice, Sirloin, lb.
Tip Roast .. . ..... .. $1.99
US Choice, boneless, lb.
New York Strip Steak . . $2.99
Great for Stuffing, pint
Dipped Oysters $3.89
Hot or Mild, 1 lb.
Nccso's Sausage ..... $1.79
Red Delicious, 3 lb. Bag
Apples ... ........
Pink or White, 5 lb. Bag
Green Beans ......
Celery Hearts ....
NEW CROP!, lb:
All Purpose, 5 lb. Bag
White Potatoes ...
. . . . JJ
. . . . . U0
Merico, 912 oz.
UUIISI III v I1UI UI9UUII9 uuwy
Kraft Cracker Barrel
(Sharp & Extra Sharp), 10 oz.
Kraft Philadelphia, 8 oz.
Cream Cheese . . . . . .... . 89$
Richfood, 1 lb.
. . 399$
Sealtest, Vz gal.
Ice Cream .
Pet Ritz, (pkgi of 2)10 oz.
Pie Shells .'.
Pet Ritz, Deep Dish, 12 oz.
Pie Shells ....
Eirds Eye, 8 oz.
Cool Whip ...........
Tropic Isle, 6 oz.
Mrs. Smiths, 28 cz.
Pumpkin Pie .........
From page 1
does have its problems he said.
"There's the old risk of putting the competition in
the spotlight," he said. "The philosophy is that you
shouldn't do it if you're the leading brand."
He also named the threat of law suits and the
possibility of turning customers against your product
"There are still a lot of people in advertising who
think it's just a bad idea. They say it just doesn't make
sense," Bowers said.
Comparative advertising is not new. When the
Chrysler car was first introduced in 1930, customers
i Yc Oie Waffle Shop
Open 7 days a week
until 11 p.m.
Moh.-Sat. 7 am-11 pm
Sun. 9 am-il pm
Serving omelets, burgers
and daily specials n
Sings the Beatles. . .
Wed. thru Sun. Nov. 17-21; 24-28
appearing with Gene Bertoncini &
Michael Moore , '
Special Holiday Menu plus two per
formances Thanksgiving Evening
Coming Dec. 1-5: The Taptations
Dec. 8-19: Oscar Nominee
Richard Rodney Bennett
IS GOOD FOR
I iP-3 J
WHICH LEAVES YOU
EXACTLY 0 GOOD
REASONS FOR NOT USING IT!
Thru Sat., Nov.20
DT Chapel Hill: University Mall
were invited to compare it to Ford and General Motors
cars with the slogan, "Try all three.''
With television, the practice of comparing a product
to Product X became common. In 1973 the Federal
Trade Commission, 'advertising's watchdog, encour
aged the networks to drop that restriction. At that time
mentioning names became acceptable.
While not common, the technique has proved suc
cessful for some companies. A recent example is the
"Pepsi challenge" campaign; on which the current
Burger King campaign is based. '
Soup Bar and Salad Bar ... $2.95
Sandwich with choice of Soup or Salad Bar . . . $2.95
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