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The Daily Tar Heel
Thursday. October 7, 1971
Civil Liberties Union
tries to organize - anain
?r - w
f r T - f y I ; ! 4 $ e f : 4 I t . It ft I
.... . . y ' .1 i . . L v -. - . - - - . . ....
Wednesday was a beautiful day for outside activities.
Marilyn Pace jumps the net after defeating her opponent in a
By 3 campus papers
.Newspaper fund cutoff hit
The student newspapers of UNC, S C.
State and Duke University issued a
statement Wednesday condemning the
recent cut-off of funds to the Campus
I.cho, student newspaper at N.C. Central
The staffs of The Daily Tar Heel, the
Technician (State) and The Chronicle
(Duke), called the cutoif of funds "an
unacceptable infringement on the rights
of student press and indicates a complete
disregard for the freedom of the press as
guaranteed in the Constitution."
"This unilateral action by NCCU
President (Albert N.) Whiting is
intolerable in itself," said the statement,
Several new batches added to the
biggest selection in the area,
including many you won't find
Mostly $1 to $3. color and black
Open 7 nights a week 'til 10
A manual for living
that integrates the
psycholoigy of the West
with the mysticism of
non drug v3ys
to Grow !!qa en
S4.95 paperback; S7.95 hardcover
D'k-S.on c If I ViCVaiaN CCVPANY. 86 1tf. fie-..e Sf C'k N ICZ22
tennis match. Luckily
by Cliff Kolovson)
"and is a threat to the editorial freedom
of all student newspapers, and espedically
those associated with the state university
"We, the staffs of The Daily Tar Heel
at the University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, The Technician at North
Carolina State University in Raleigh and
The Chronicle at Duke University reject
these efforts at intimidation and
censorship and support the Echo in its
efforts to resume publication."
The Lcho has charged Whiting in
federal court with violating freedom of
the press. The action was taken last week
after Whiting cut off funds for the paper
by Bernard Gunther
and Love View
by Paul Fusco
for Marilyn, she made it. (Staff photo
after its Sept. 20 issue.
Whiting denounced that issue of the
paper as espousing racially discriminatory
sentiments and said his university "has
always been opposed to any policies and
practices which deprive any individual of
a right or privilege because of race, color,
creed or national origin."
He said NCCU would not support,
recognize or affiliate with any group
which expounds racial discrimination.
The' issue arose after the paper
included stories and editorials in its Sept.
20 issue which discussed a recent NCCU
fund drive in which most of the
participants were white.
The paper also questioned whether the
university would be able to maintain its
black identity under a new state
Writing problems? The Writing Laboratory
(3 08 Greenlaw) offers private, informal
tutoring sessions at no cost for any student who
wishes to improve his writing skills. The
program is strictly voluntary and no extra work
will be assigned. Stop by 308 Greenlaw or send
name and phone number to Box 81 Greenlaw.
Teaching interviews for the Wake County
Schools in Raleigh will be held Thursday from
1:305 p.m.. and for the Winston Salem
Forsyth County Schools, Monday from 104.
If you are interested, sign up in the Teacher
Placement Bureau, 103 Peabody.
Any experienced (or semi-experienced)
judoka who is interested in practicing
afternoons or evenings, contact Blen Gee, 11
Old East, 933-6043. Anyone interested in
beginning judo should contact the Lakewood
DRAFT COUNSELING: Wednesday. 35
p.m.; Monday and Thursday, 35 p.m. and
79 p.m. in Room 258, Suite B, of the Union.
The Intensive Language Courses sponsored
by the ISC will be held as follows: German,
Wednesday at 7 p.m.; Spanish, Thursday at 7
p.m.; Portugese, Thursday at 5 p.m.; French is
still being organized. French and Spanish will
have to be subdivided due to large response.
Please check at the ISC for details. The Hindi
course is still open for those with some grasp of
the language. These first meetings will be held
at the ISC.
Notice to all students who attended last
weekend's Student Leadership Development
CEOWELL LITTLE MOTOE CO.
CHAPEL HILL, 1710 E. Fronklin St. (Ms 79 on Mop
Chapel Htll 942-3143 iD.-olcr No 01188S D.sl Dyrham 544-371 1
YOUTH FARE CARD
If cord it lest, stolen cr des"ced n row co-d r-.s' fee p.'Cocted
take this cord one) 90.
Now at a new low price: S3. And it's
good until your 22nd birthday!
You get a reserved seat, any day,
and save about 20c. Call us, or see
your travel agent.
b Greg Turoik
The Ch-rvi HJ1 S C. Ci.l Le:::?;
Union (NCCLl" hi; -i;s.ed b!as ar.i
clsctsd 2 1 5-rTiirr.bs:
. . . i. z .
The pcup rr.et h: week - rr.ark:-?
the th:rd time ir. s: ears the Kxal
chapter has tried t? get crear.ized.
A committee ai.? reported to the
more than 100 members attend:-.? the
meeting. amg " there is a considerable
Former frat house
now medical center
by Karen Pusey
The gray frame houe - or.ce a center
of student life as a fraternity house - is
now a place offering comfort to those
seeking medical help.
The house, sitting quietly between
Franklin Street and the parking lot near
Hill Hall, houses the offices and clinic of
the Orange County Public Health
Since 193e, the health department has
served all who walk through its doors on
Old Fraternity Row. Staff members
provide simple treatment for those
seeking help and advise patients of other
medical services available in the area.
Four nurses and a supervising nurse
make home visits and help run the clinic
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays. They
cover the Chapel Hill - Carrboro area as
well as rural homes within the county
According to David Garvin, director of
the health department, the programs are
tailored to the control of communicable
diseases. "We emphasize the protection of
the masses, not the treatment of the
individual," he said.
During the Thursday clinics as many as
200 people come for immunizations,
chest X-rays, family planning, maternity
and baby care and treatment for venereal
Although students may use the health
calendar, lost and
Conference: There is material required for next
weekend being held in your name at the Union
Information Desk. Please drop by and pick it
Nomination forms for the Order of the
Valkyries, highest campus honorary for women,
are now available at the Union Information
Desk. Outstanding junior and senior women are
eligible for nomination. Forms must be
returned to the Desk or mailed to Box no. 32,
Carolina Union, by Oct. 22.
An Alumni mixer will be held immediately
following the Carolina-T ulane football game
this Saturday in the Old Well Room of the
Carolina Inn. All alumni, friends and students
are welcome at this second in a series of post
home game social hours sponsored by the
General Alumni Association. An admission fee
of SI will be charged to cover the cost of
refreshments and set-ups.
The Campus Series of Debate will meet at 8
p.m. Monday in the Carolina Union. The topic
will be, "Resolved: That the USA is guilty of
war crimes in Southeast Asia." Everyone is
welcome to attend.
UNC Outing Club meeting for all students, staff
and faculty interested in camping, hiking,
caving and climbing will be held at 7:30 p.m.'
tonight in the Union.
The Carolina Against Tuition Undergraduate
Committee will meet tonight at 7 p.m. in the
Union. All interested students are urged to
The UNC freshman soccer team will meet Duke
YOUR CHOICE $30 PEE
WEEK PLUS MILEAGE
DATE AhID HACE Of ISSUE
The hri cf d::e;tr$ rr.st i!t?r tr.f
r,e?t:r.c electeJ o:f;er. Barr
Nike.!, ir. ittc:r.f r.i rrcfsor a: the
I NC U SchwxM. wa chor. presider.t.
Tr.-.-nh. I w ou'.J hope we cou'.-i
estab!:h the Ch.pei Mil chapter a; a
ertevne Icre in guaranteeir.i:
Lhert-.es." Nakell u:J.
The hoard al elected Laurel Cxxh
and Flo Garrett, co-vhairmen c! the
steering committee, v.ce president and
department facilities. Garvin sa;d he
recommended students to go to the
infirmary because there are so many calls
from townspeople who have no other
place to go.
Garvin said it is against University
policy for students to use the clinic for
family planning, although they ma be
treated for venereal disease. Family
planning services are available to wives of
students, he said.
The health department alo has
control over sanitation and keeps public
record of births and deaths.
Sanitation inspections include private
water supplies, sewage systems, housing,
and all food-handling establishments.
The department does all the public
health work for the University. "We have
a cooperative working arrangement with
them that can't be beat." Garvin said.
All N.C. health departments are
organized and funded at the local level. If
a county wants this particular service, it
must provide 85 per cent of the funds.
According to Garvin, this makes
departments exactly what the local
people want them to be.
"Basically." Garvin said, "we try to
give an understanding about why medical
treatment is necessary and make the
families want it."
Orange County has another health
department office in Hillsborough under
today at 3 p.m.
on the soccer field bfhind
Computation center shoit course will be held
today in 228 Phillips. The topic will be "SPSS."
Ralph Nader will speak at the Carolina Forum
tonight at 8 p.m. in Carmichael Gym. Tickets
are available at the Union Information Desk.
The Carolina Playmakers will present "The
Birds" tonight in the Forest Theatre.
Baha'i meetings every Monday at 8 p.m. n the
Union, and every Tuesday at 8 p.m. at 21 J
Purefoy Road. Everyone is welcome to come
by and rap.
UNC Sailing Club will meet today at 7:30 p m.
in Room 205, Carolina Union.
There will be an art show and sale of original
graphics by such artists as Miro and Chagall
today from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. in trie North
Gallery of the Union. Prices will range from $b
Interviews for the editor of the 1972-73
CAROLINA STUDENT HANDBOOK will be
conducted next Tuesday from 9 12, and the
following Tuesday at the same times. A stgn-up
sheet and application forms are available at the
Union Desk. Applicants for editor may be ay
Student from any class and previous experience
is not required.
FOUND: Black and white dog, possibly part
collie or labrador, very gentle, red collar, no
tag. Call 942-4089 between 8 and 9 a.m. or
leave message for Lole Reed at 933-207 7.
FOUND: Puppy on Frankl.n St. Call 900 5043.
J Bitter Lemon
J Club Soda
DISC (H VI l() I RAM KM IN
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V.R. MANN, co SG DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
4635 54th ROAD, MASPETH, N.Y. 11378
secretin. . respcti e! . Braxton Fcushee.
a Caboro alderman., treasurer, and
dam St-.n. delegate to the State Boa-d
Other board members are Diane
Bro- vho-ye. Jol Buckle . Gerr Cohen.
Bob C.n. 1 Hae. Charles J one. J;
Pro thro." Me! Rashkis. Merle S::::n a-d
Bi U mst--..
The meeting was marked b heated
debate oer r cral provisions in the b
!as Sake!', sj-d thus indicated the ete-t
of the members' tRterest.
He :d he personalis would live to sec
immediate involvement m three are.is
the recent drug arrests, u hich Nike':! sjvs
: " w 1 .i d e ..getions of grvss violations"
m search and seizure procedures, student
voter repstraf.on. and provision tor legal
cit:rens could Veer
contact b telephoning one of the board
members or by writing letters t.i p O B
newsletter :s planned to 5-:::
the chapter's members.
The Chapel Hill chapter i- potential:-,
the largest chapter tn the state with more
than .50 d.;es-pavmg members
The group started the preent
orga-.rational movement lat Mav whe
the Mte union informed al! Chape1 H,.:
NCCll members of an o:gn:.Mt:on.-:
m e e 1 1 - c
Forty person attended that meet"--;
and set up a steering committee with ! o
co-chairmen which this summer drew :.r
prv'-pr-'scd by laws and created several
Nakeli said he plans to tetam th.
committees the publicity committee,
an observers' or "watchdog" comma:;.-,
and a community, information stu.S
NCCLU was established m lcl w-:'-50
members and has iruc grown to ;
membership of nearly 2.000.
Currently, there are hsal hapleis r
Greensboro. Raleigh. Chariot!,.
Winston-Salem. Durham and Greenville
Chapters are being planned tor Vhev.!
Boone, and I ay etteville.
In the past, the assiviat ion has bee"
involved in cases involving the speaker
ban. right to a speedy trial. oKanilio.
separation ot churJt and sijU' r.s,i:':
problems, the dratt and schi"-! expulsion.
FOUND: ( mo. old, tjn, p.itt l.riij)
Shepherd, female do? Call ;-- 'if.
FOUND Tan F t.ql.sl, ' . i ii O
942 8 1 PC
FOUND: Thomas taituius tt?t - lo;
Smith. Come by 108 r,mith t" cM"".
FOUND: Blown Imi" nmrnpj qlav.e,. Vn'
6, in Wilson Hall C H d"3y. ') ii TO t f
F OUND: P.nr hiown glasses in tnwn ( a
Found in E verett ' park .ng lot I' . t
picked up dt Union I n f r! mjli, n (;-,.
LOST: Boy'i 1971 Ufinhton MS . ! i ,s t ,
Initials JWC. Can Jul ja' . i Ml
LOST: Sociology 1 (,? '. .t-t - . t.l . t .a
Gl-nn Crooi- . 968 91 b,
LOST : Blown rectangular 1 is n v ', '
LOST: biown corduroy jacket b i I i U ' f ' ''
to James Saturday in a jrrm 'j'.tanj lea
tacket at 958 James, the Carolina Umon. or .,u
LOST: BlacK and whit? 4 month old ld
around bell tower, wearing lai'jf brown oii.jr
Anwers to "Dylan" Call 9b3 t,493 M.irl
LOST: UNC Football Club medicine t.t. t---off
field a"er practice la.' Tue'.'Jiy
942 8298 or bring it down t-; the field. J
reward, no questions asked.
LOST: My scjuarish gold wire rirr.-a M;!p, i
cannot see' Call Susan at 942 1.8. toward
Next to the H
1 jvern 2
n-ke that extra cash