7?n I o
I ! If i II II
Vol. 80, No. 151
by Susan Spence
The annual Campus Chest Carnival, or
"Jubilee 1972" as Hoyt Bangs. Campus
Chest chairman, likes to think of it. will
kick off tonight with the Ugly Man Parade
at 6 p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega and Gamma Sigma
Sigma, sponsors of Campus Chest, have an
extra added attraction for carnival-goers
this year. "APO is going to provide free
beer for anyone who wants it. No
gimmicks we've just got IK kegs of beer
to give away that ought to make about
5,000 people happy." Bangs said.
Prior to the carnival, Kappa Sigma
fraternity is sponsoring a "Backyard
by Ann Berman
The course evaluation study made by
Zeta Beta Tau and Pi Beta Phi last
semester will be available tor sale
Saturday or Monday.
Copies may be purchased for 25 cents
at the Student Union Information Desk
or in the Student Stores.
The study, in tabloid form, represents
400 courses, 350 professors, 4 schools
and 26 departments, according to Tom
Pace, coeditor of the booklet.
"j The- study was funded - by Student
Legislature and the University.
Approximately SI, 500 was spent on the
survey, Pace estimated.
. The survey was compiled by a
50-member joint committee from ZBT
and Pi Beta Phi.
The committee has planned for an
initial publication of 5,000 booklets.
More copies will be printed if needed.
Each evaluation is in two parts. The
first information is provided by the
professor and consists of a general
description and requirements of the class.
to face large agenda
. Student Legislature (SL) will consider
tonight seven bills passed by the Rules and
Finance Committees Wednesday
The Rules Committee passed a
resolution, introduced by Dave Gephart
and Bill Hill, calling for a student body
referendum to amend the student
constitution to give the vice president a
vote when SL is tied.
., A bill placing a ballot box in the Law
School and Medical School, allowing
--Ti L ft ri IP!
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Wilbur Hobby shook hands with students in front of Greenlaw Wednesday before
speaking in the Great Hall. It was during the lunch hour and he urged, "Well eat those
4 big boys for lunch." (Photo by Cliff Kolovson)
Basketball Tournament" at 2 p.m. to raise
money for Campus Chest. The tournament
will feature 3-man teams in single
elimination competition and is open to
everyone on campus in the community.
A S3 entrance lee will be required of
each team, and the funds will goto Campus
The parade will begin at the Laundry
Plant on West Cameron Street and
continue down Franklin Street winding its
way through campus until it reaches
Lhringhaus field. The field will be the site
of approximately 50 different booths
sponsored by fraternities, sororities ahd
The booths provide a variety of
entertainment featuring activities that
The second part gives the evaluation
made by the students.
Pace believes the survey will be very
useful for pre-registration and drop-add.
"This is the biggest thing out for students
this year." he said.
Pace commended and thanked Dean
Raymond Dawson of the College of Arts
and Sciences, Dr. Mark Appelbaum, dean
of experimental and special studies,
former Student Body President Joe
Stallings and the members of the
committee for their help in the
preparation of the booklet.
Work began last April when the
questionnaire was compiled. The
committee decided to use a tabloid form.
During the last week, each committee
member worked six to seven hours and
completed eight to nine evaluations.
In case any questions arise, all
computer charts will be kept on file. Pace
Pace said he would like to see the
publication of the questionnaires on a
permanent basis, but thinks the task is so
overwhelming that a fulltime, organized
committee is needed.
students living in any off-campus district
to vote there, was also passed by the Rules
The Finance Committee passed a bill to
aid the senior class Scholarship
Committee. The senior class debt of $328
will be liquidated if SL approves the bill.
SL will also consider a bill passed by the
Finance Committee which will allow "The
Daily Tar Heel" to requisition printing
In addition, Finance Committee passed
three other bills to be considered by SL.
One of these calls for a payment of $50
Chapel Hill, North Carolina,
require differing degrees of skill, luck or
just plain incentive. Henderson Residence
College's pie throw w ill allow students and
faculty to release tensions on various
members of the UNC administration and
student community. Among the campus j
celebrities offering their faces for charity
are Fred Schroeder, dean of men; Robert
Kepner and John Meeker, director and
assistant director of Residence Life;
Richard Epps, student body president; and .
Steve Saunders, chairman of the Residence
College Federation. "i
Sigma Phi Epsilon will feature a beer ;
tasting booth, and Zeta Beta Tau will hold '
a "Rat Race." A "Ballon Bust" by Kappa
Alpha and a dart throw by James ,
Residence College will be among the other
A frisbee throw for distance and
accuracy is planned by Scott Residence
College, and Pi Kappa Alpha will sponsor
an unusual "Golf Chip" booth.
Popcorn, cotton candy, hot dogs and
other traditional and untraditional carnival
food will be available at booths sponsored .
by several different sororities.
"The fraternities, sororities and
residence colleges will be giving away beer -tickets
as prizes, to be redeemable at
Fowler's Food Store Friday and
Saturday." Bangs said. Coke, stuffed
animals and blankets are among the other
prizes to be awarded.
Another feature of the carnival is the
drawing at 9:30 p.m. for door prizes - an
8-track stereo system, a man's and a
woman's bicycle, a toaster oven, a
basketball signed by the Tar Heels and
others. Tickets are 25 cents and may be
purchased on the field 'til the time of the
drawing. It is not necessary to be present in
order to win. -
The Greek Week chariot race tops off
the carnival at 1 1 with fraternity pledge
classes in competition for the Arthur J.
Beaumont trophies and the title of "best
pledge class." Twenty-four fraternities are
expected to participate in the race.
There will be a regular money betting
system on the chariot races again this year.
All money lost will be donated to the
Campus Chest fund.
Carnival booths will be judged for
overall originality, participation and
quality. Winners and award recipients will
be announced next week.
for the University's share of the Transit
Another bill calls for the payment of a
loan to cover printing costs of the course
evaluation booklet, soon to be available to
students at 25 cents per copy.
The committee further approved a bill
giving the Carolina Choir SI 03 to pay
Action on a bill in the Rules Committee
limiting campaign spending in all student
body elections was deferred until next
Wednesday, when the committee will hold
a public hearing on the bill.
Freda Cobb, chairman of the Women's
Honor Court, appeared before the Rules
Committee to request the general elections
law be amended to give the Women's
Honor Court two more seats. Her request1
Action was also deferred on a bill
introduced by Neta Lucas to provide
revised by-laws lor the Student Audit
Board. The new by-laws would provide for
five members instead of the present three.
Under the new proposal, the Audit
Board would elect its own chairman,
instead of having the chairman appointed
by the student body president.
Brings campaign to -UNC
by Winston Cavin
Wilbur Hobby brought his campaign
for the Democratic gubernatorial
nomination to UNC Wednesday and
promised to return the government of
North Carolina to "the people" if elected.
The stale AI-L-CIO chairman attacked
the "Big Boys who control 'every facet of
life in this stale" and promised to become
the first governor to "embrace all the
people of North Carolina.
"I'm fed up with the Big Boys."
Hobby declared. "The Big Boys control
the stale through domination of the
entire political and educational system."
'flic candidate touched on a number of
Thursday, April 13. 1972
How do you tell if Spring is really here?
wearing mini-skirts again and boys sport cut
by Greg Turosak
' Staff Writer
N'AACP executive director Roy
Wilkins came to Memorial Hall Tuesday
evening to t;;lk about "Citizenship
Obligations in the Civil Rights Cause."
but the group ot students trorn the Black
Support Committee for African
Liberation were more interested in his
controversial views on U.S. investments in
Wilkins was not disturbed during his
speech by the approximately 20 students
from the committee, but the students
demonstrated before and after the
speech, and monopolized the microphone
during the question and answer period
following the lecture.
In his speech. Wilkins outlined plainly
the "citizenship obligations of Americans
in the cause of civil rights and civil
Wilkins said the country must begin to
concentrate on "the education of the
public on civil rights issues, particularly in
a multi-racial society."
Wilkins related some of the history of
U.S. education, and had some harsh
comments for some of the attitudes
concerning the busing issue. He said now
that busing is being used to desegregate
public schools, people "are up in arms."
"What was once sauce for the goose of
segregation is not now to be sauce for the
gander of desegregation." he said.
"The truth of the busing controversy
is that the opponents still want to confine
the black to the black neighborhood." he
Another citizen obligation Wilkins
cited was "the winning of new ground for
the rights of citizens, the expansion of
TODAY: Wanner with chance of
showers or thundershowers: high
near 80, low in the 50s: probability
of precipitation 30
issues during I lie talk, presented before a
full house in the Great Hall. His main
topics were consumer protection, medical
care, taxes and education.
Attacking the Blue- Cross - Blue
Shield insurance company. Hobby said
the board which controls rales is
dominated by administrators and
businessmen. "I represent more than
100,000 people in this state who have
Blue Cross Blue Shield insurance, and I
can't get a person an that board." Hobby
Hobby cluirged that interest rates in
North Carolina are too heavy for the
average man lo pay.
Auto insurance companies also came
under Hobby's fire. He said costs could
1 1 1 1
it blossoms on the
the liberty set forth as a goal by Thomas
Wilkins explained some of the key
decisions in transferring the Constitution
from "so many words" on paper to
guaranteed liberties m reality.
Lastly. Wilkins mentioned citizen
responsibility for "protecting the civil
rights and civil liberties of individuals."
W ilkins spoke critically of government
surveillance, saying the government had
committed an "arrogant invasion of the
privacy of the citizen" in investigating the
N'AACP and to her organizations.
Is it when girls start
- offs and T-shirts? Is
by Ellen Gilliam
It's time for American political parties
to open their doors to groups excluded in
the past - youth, women and blacks. -Jim
Hunt. Democratic candidate for
Lieutenant Governor told about 150 UNC
students in The Pit Wednesday.
The Wilson attorney served as chairman
for the Democratic Party Study
Commission which sought to include more
minorities, youth and women in the
party's decision making process.
Students should be able to serve as
voting members of boards or committees
that make decisions affecting them, he
said. "I will move as quickly as possible to
see that students - both in universities and
community colleges - have a voice in the
direction and control of their educational
institutions." he said.
North Carolina needs better long range
planning and priorities for action in all
phases of environmental protection, he
said. "I am in favor of fair but strong
anti-pollution and consumer protection
On the subject of Bald Head Island.
Hunt said he would be in favor of some
private development if it is not
inconsistent with the protection of the
be reduced by adoption of "some form of
no-fault insurance." He also claimed "the
Commissioner of Insurance is dominated
by the Big Boys."
Hobby said the state needs a "tough
policy" on environmental protection. He
attacked the proposed development of
Bald Head Island and pledged to work to
protect the environment.
The labor leader took a stab at an
opponent's claim that he is not going to
raise taxes if elected. "Any candidate
who tells you he's not going to raise taxes
is either a liar or a fool," Hobby said. He
promised lo shift the tax burden from the
poor people lo the "Big Boys" according
to their ability to pay.
"I propose raising income taxes in the
Founded February 23. 1S93
trees? Or is it just when it stops raining'1
(Photo b Cliff K!oMn )
Alter the -pecwh. V ilk r.p
a number ot punted t;;u-i
members of ? h e B ! v !-.
Committee ! or Atru'ur. 1
concerning statements h e ;t.
supporting the presence of An.
European companies in South A
Wilkins said the situation vn
better if they left, and tl.e con
improving wages anj conditio::
it wjs unrealistic for Vriei
Africa since the Ml;
different"" Hun .r.
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public interest, the t::v
In response to a qcst;..,
reforms, he said a pernum
staff, electronic otmg .nu
legislative committees and
would improve the e!?ec!
General AssemM u---needed
Asked what he wen-! J h
interests of the poor .nd
were protected in VC. flu
should be encouraged n.J
exercise their power t vo;
statewide child development
kindergartens should "e est.
provide the moth Jtiur: r. : '
children often miss ut h jne.
In an interview after the s
said women and minority k;J
be given the same cons;d.rat i.
males when applv ir.g to state
Asked his sev.s on p:
governing the sj!c or use u:
Hunt said he would not be
changing the laws un'ev- : -convinced
tt is not t:-c.!:..i:; U.-.
Hunt said he - -pp- 's
amendment to the
if passed. v. o..'.!
2 I -year-olds from hold;!
upper income ;n tn - j e ae
Hobby also hjlier.vd his upp -: --"s
to reveal the sources or their t-::ipj;gr.
funds and called for hints on can.pjign
He also pledged to nuke executive
appointments according to "merit nu!
dedication," to upgrade the snpe s
criminal rehabilitation program and to
help blacks and won? en to be. one more
involved in state gvawr nneru.
In response to questions from i'e
audience. I lobby said be w .nU Iuvk
unsone the DcusovTais r : n
president. He iso favors hberalued
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