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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, September 26, 1975, Page 2, Image 2

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CD f) LU O o a 2 The Dally Tsr Hel Friday, September ci F"! l 3 u from the wires of United Press International WASHINGTON The House Appropriations Committee Thursday cut new spending proposals on intelligence activities by $344.2 million, but beat back efforts to make public the spending total approved for the CIA. - The panel approved a $1 12 billion defense spending bill for the 15-month period that started July 1 , a nearly $9 billion cut from the $120.9 billion administration request. The cut included $ 1 .3 billion the Pentagon requested in military aid to South Vietnam before that government fell. The ottfer $7.6 billion in the cut, however, is the largest slash the defense-minded panel has made in recent years. . Rep. Robert Giaimo, D-Conn., was CorEimcopIa natural ; to Foods prepared in our own special private kitchen. We use organically grown vegetables and spices. . Our meals are nutrionally balanced. 9 mhdti Cornucopia natural food is prepared with love and care. prepare res i y. We stay away from chemically treated foods. ENTREE EXAMPLES: Egg DINING AREA AT THE ZOOM Dine at Cornucopia This Thursday thru Saturday the 27th HERE'S HOW IT WORKS: Just about every piece of stereo equipment at the new Vickers Audio will have a 5-digit number posted on it. If that number matches the first 5-digits of your social security number, you win that piece absolutely FREE. Vickers Audio reserves 'he right to verify all winning numbers. And while you're there check out these prices! Technics Receivers by Panasonic 25 off VISIT 210 W. Franklin Street (Between Fowler's and Belt's) S S t okay, jimmy, vocals are on. well sweeten n WITH STRINGS : nektuesk... 'iwavrti ma'am7 I 1 HAVE A 5U6GE5TION FOR $7k A CIAS5 thelvrjcisa HEART-BREAKER. I W WRITE THAT FOR YOUR. OL' FINE. I f LADY? g 28, 1975 Defense budget slashed defeated on a 38-14 vote to list in the public report with the bill the amount the CIA would get. Rep. David Obey, D-Wis., lost on a 31-19 vote in an effort to have the figure made available to the committee as a whole. Shapp to try for presidency WASHINGTON-Promising full employment and a revitalized economy. Gov. Milton J. Shapp of Pennsylvania entered the race for the 1976 Democratic presidential nomination Thursday. Shapp, the first incumbent governor to announce his candidacy, became the eighth announced Democratic candidate. At least two more are expected to enter before the foods dining enjoy tasty, natural Plant Parmigiana Vegetable Tempura - ZOOM 104 W. Franklin St. Mon.-Fri. 4:45-8:30 p.m. Call after Wd(sGs?s os Shawl 2, SO minute Capital Cassettes 3.50 for both Quantities Limited VICKERS DURING OUi SUPER SOCIAL SECURITY GIVE-A WA Y THURSDAY & FRIDAY NITE 'TIL 9 PM SATURDAY 'TIL 6 PAA THIS WEEK ONLY :Umy . DON'T IDE ALL 6ET TOGETHER, AND RAISE A RUCKUS? THEY'RE EASY TO RAISE...ALL W HAVE TO DO IS 5H0UT, ANP THEY 60UJ .' HAHAHAHAHA! UH-HUH.. I'VE BEEN WORXJNG ON IT ALL WEEK.. I DUNN0...X GUESS ftS SORT OF SENTIMENTAL, BUT SHE'S GOING THRQU6H SOMETHING SPECIAL RIGHT NOLO, ANP I WANT HER. TO KNOW I M WITH HER.. cm end of the year. Shapp, 63, predicted he will overcome obscurity by talking "common sense about the economy. He said massive new federal spending along the lines of bond programs used to build the nation's highways was needed to stimulate the economy and end high unemployment. "It is incredible that we tolerate a condition where millions are unemployed and underemployed when there are so many unmet needs across the land," he said. Shapp said he would enter primaries in New Hampshire and several other New England states and might enter primaries in Ohio, Wisconsin and New York. lnviICS yOU nutrition dining Complete Dinners n.35 to 2. 3 p.m. 942-5151 929-4554 WHAT SHE HAVING A KIP? NO, SHE'S RUNNING FOR THE STATE LEGISLATURE. MWUU ROTC enrollment shows Enrollment in UNCs two ROTC programs has shown little or no growth over last year, according to ROTC officials. The Naval program has shown a small increase, having 41 students enrolled this semester, said USN Capt. Laurence Moore, director of the Naval program. The Air Force ROTC, which is also the Department of Aerospace Studies is basically the same size as last year, USAF Capt. Hoke Wilder said. Fifty-two cadets are enrolled in the general military training program and 40 in the Professional Office Corps. Competition for scholarships is on a nationwide basis. Scholarships are offered for four years in the Naval program and for two to four years in the Air Force program. The Navy and Air Force determine how many scholarships will be offered each year, Wilder said. Such scholarships pay full tuition, fees and book costs. In addition to the scholarship programs, non-scholarship positions are available in both Air Force and Naval ROTC programs. These positions, like the scholarships, pay for the cost of uniforms, ROTC texts and a $100 per month stipend for juniors and seniors. Completion of the Naval program leads to Governors to choose Chancellor The University of North Carolina Board of Governors will meet in special session in Raleigh today to choose a new chancellor for N.C. State University. The 32-member board will meet at 2 p.m. in the N.C. State Student Center. UNC President William C. Friday is expected to recommend Dr. Joab L. Thomas, currently vice-president for student affairs at the University of Alabama, for the post. The meeting is a special session called primarily to approve the selection for the new chancellor, although two finance matters are also scheduled to come before Vets seek extension of benefits The Carolina Veterans' Club is campaigning to gain support for a bill currently before the House of Representatives which would increase from 36 to 45 months, the length of time a veteran can receive federal benefits while attending graduate school. The Veterans' Club will operate a booth in the Pit Tuesday where veterans and other interested people can sign letters supporting the bill. The letters will be sent to the students' respective congressmen. Other action being taken by the Veterans' Club on behalf of the bill includes sending a Today's Activities The Arab and Muslim Students Association of UNC will have Its regular Friday meetings tor Juma'h at 2 p.m. every Friday In Room 21 7 of the Union. All members and Interested people are Invited. For further Information, call 933-6498 or 942-2433. Johnston Scholars Weekend Retreat at Betsy-Jeff Penn 4 H Center near Reldsvllle begins today. Trallway buses leave Ramshead Parking Lot at 4 p.m. The new Bayit is coming: Jewish students living In a communal life style while exploring their Jewishness. Interested? Go talk It over Friday after dinner and services at the Hillel. For more information, call David Lehrer at 933 4685. South Wing will provide music for a dance from 9 until 1 o'clock Friday night at the Grad Center at Duke. $2 and all the beer you can drink. Sponsored by the Duke Gay Alliance. UNC Club Football wilt host Davidson at 8 p.m. Friday on the astroturf. Free. A Gospel Singing Bluegrass Festival featuring the Lewis Family wilt be held at 8 p.m. Friday In Memorial Hall. Tickets $3 adults, $2 children will be available at the door. Proceeds will go to the Carrboro Volunteer Fire Department Recreation Fund. Upcoming Events Voter registration will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. In the Chapel Hill Municipal Bldg. and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. In the Carrboro Town Hall on Saturday. Tryouts tor the clogging team will be held at 7 p.m. Sunday in the main auditorium of Carroll Hall. The Chapel Hill Soccer Club will play the Orange Soccer Club at 2 p.m., Sunday, on the astroturf. Spectators are welcome. The Unitarlan-Universalist Fellowship of Durham and Trench C Classics Trench coats at The Hub can take storms in stride. It's the look you like. Take your pick... water repellant poly-cotton with a button orzip-in lining for winter warm-ups. In British tan, off white or navy. Or you might warm up to our corduroy trench coats in British tan. Classic good looks to keep you warm and dry... from the Hub Ltd. 103 E. FRANKLIN ST., DOWNTOWN CHAPEL HILL SHOP MON.-SAT. 9 TIL 6 CRABTREE VALLEY MALL, RALEIGH SHOP MON.-SAT. TIL 9:30 riER Wo) n a reserve officer's commission with a minimum service obligation of three years, Moore said. Students who are awarded National Scholarships receive an officer's commission and must serve a minimum of four years in the Navy. Wilder said finishing the Air Force program leads to a reserve commission with a minimum service requirement of four years. An air force cadet can also qualify for Two SG positions filled A new student information director and an executive assistant were appointed Tuesday by Student Body President Bill Bates while the position of Student Government executive secretary remains open. Bryant Phillips, a junior journalism major from New Bern, has been chosen new executive assistant to replace Billy Richardson who resigned last week following disputes within Student Government. Phillips, former student information director, was general manager of Summer Life, a summer Student Government the board. One will involve a $25,000 allocation to the North Carolina Central University Law School. The allocation, which will be transferred out of another section of the consolidated university budget, will be used to hire one additional faculty member and purchase library materials for the school. A bond sale for construction of a new gymnasium at UNC-Wilmington will also be considered. At the end of the meeting, the board is scheduled to move into executive session to hear a report from the Committee on Personnel and Tenure. letter to campus veterans' advisers throughout the state urging them to support the bill on their campuses. The bill was unanimously reported out of the House Veteran Affairs Committee Sept. 9. The bill is being sent directly to the full House, bypassing the Rules Committee, which normally sets debate rules for bills before they reach the House floor. This usually indicates widespread support for the bill among representatives. The bill will reach the floor Oct. 6 with action being taken by Oct. 9. Campus! Calendar Chapel Hill will meet at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, in the upper school building of the Friends School on Couch Road, off Mt. Slnal Road. The program will be a multi-media presentation on "Future Shock,' with discussion by Bill Hollister and Redtord Williams. The religious education program for children runs simultaneously. For further information call 929-7432 (Chapel Hill) or 489-7213 (Durham). There will be a meeting for all undergraduate art history majors at 5 p.m. Monday in Room 2 06-A Ackiand, to discuss this year's activities. Refreshments will be served. All are urged to attend. Attention all special education majors and all people. Interested In exceptional children. There will be an organizational meeting of the Student Council for Exceptional Children (S.C.E.C.) at 7 p.m., Monday, In Room 08 Peabody. Refreshments will be provided. Ths Academic Advisory Committee will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday In the Union. Check the Union desk for room number. Please plan to attend. The Camp us Governing Council will hold a brief meeting at 6(p.m. Tuesday in Cralge Graduate Center Recreation Room. Matters to be considered are expected to Include appointment of a new student body treasurer and ratification of Graduate and Professional Student Federation treasury laws. Grade inflation, drop-add, variable-hour course credit! All students, faculty, and administrators are invited to the Campus Governing Council hearing on academic Issues. The hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday In Rooms 207 209 of the Union. The UNC-Duke Joint Physics Colloquium will sponsor Professor K.F. Canter, of the Physics Dept. of Brandeis University, who will speak on "Slow Positron and Positronium Beams" at 4 p.m. Wednesday in 265 Philips Hall. Items of Interest The Student Health Service has a limited supply of flu vaccine free of charge to students. The Communicable it Mil V T VI if r If 1 v 4 J " rowth undergraduate pilot training, a year-long program taken after graduation, he said. After completing the program, the cadet receives a reserve commission with a minimum service obligation of five years. Wilder said the Air Force does not operate an officer's candidate school now and that the only way to get a regular officer's commission in the Air Force is to graduate from the Air Force Academy. Dwight Ferguson nnhliration. In his new nosition, Phillips will coordinate staff assignments and adv ise the president. Zapp Jennings, a senior journalism major from Louisville, Ky. will replace Bryant as student information director. As information director, Jennings, a Campus Governing Council representative, will promote Student Government activities through area media, Bates said. Students interested in applying for the executive secretary position should sign up in Suite C of the Union, or call 933-5203 or 933-5200 for an interview appointment. Working hours are noon to 5 p.m. weekdays, with starting pay of $2 to $2.50 per hour. Experience in typing and using office machines will be helpful. UNC student found dead A UNC student was found dead in his Alexander dormitory room Thursday morning after he apparently died of natural causes while sleeping. Chapel Hill Police. Chief Sidney Hilhard identified the victim as Harry Etheridge, 21, a senior from Wilson, who lived in 307 Alexander. Etheridge's roommate Randy Goodnight discovered the body when he tried to wake him up for classes Thursday. Goodnight told police that Etheridge ate a ham sandwich and drank a couple of beers at approximately 1:30 a.m. and then went to bed. Goodnight said he heard Etheridge , breathing heavily and kicking his legs; around 3 a.m. but thought his roommate was "having a bad dream or something." When Goodnight tried to awaken Etheridge around 10:30 a.m. he was dead. The exact time and cause of death are still unknown. Hilliard said an autopsy is not yet complete but that Etheridge apparently died of natural causes. Disease Center in Atlanta does not expect a major flu epidemic this year. However, it is strongly advised thaf students with chronic Illnesses such as diabetes, asthma, bronchitis and other lung diseases, or heart or kidney disease, take the flu vaccine every year. Do you: want to be a part of a humanitarian cause? want to help a high school student achieve? want to Impart while you team and before you embark? Then, get involved in the Upward Bound tutoring program. For details, call 933-1281 or 933-1282 or go by 201 Vance Hall. They need you! Lost: Kappa Alpha fraternity pin. Call Connie Kearney at 942-1142. Third class FCC broadcasting license. Save yourself a trip to Winston-Salem or Norfolk. Sign up on the first floor bulletin board in Swain Halt to take the exam here. Study guides and review sessions will be available later. Sign-ups for seats on the chartered buses going to the Virginia game will continue through Wednesday at the Union Desk. One bus will return immediately after the game, another will return on Sunday. Cost is $11 and $12, respectively, and must be paid in advance. Valkyries nomination forms are now available at the Union Desk, the Undergraduate library and the Health Services Library. Tamlinson Print Sale will be held today only at the Ackiand. English Watercolors and Drawings 1700-1900 will be on display until Oct. 26. Museum hours: Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m. -5 p.m.; Sunday, 2-6 p.m. Animal Portraiture, an exhibit by William Lindsay of Chapel Hill, continues In the North Gallery at Morehead Planetarium. Hours: Monday-Friday, 2-5 p.m. and 7:30-10 p.m.; S iturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and 7:30-10 p.m.; Sunday, 1-5 p.m. and 7:30-10 p.m. An exhibit of original wall hangings is continuing at Womancraft, the arts and cooperative at 407 W. Franklin St. upstairs. "Eugene Ruhkin: A Contemporary Russian Artist." 46 paintings lent by 16 private collectors In the United States and Canada. Third floor of the N.C. Museum of Art in Raleigh. Museum hours: Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday, 2-6 p.m. Entry blanks for the 38th Annual North Carolina Artists Exhibition may be obtained by writing the N.C. Museum of Art, Raleigh, N.C. 27611. Final day for entry of works is Sunday, Sept 28. Artists (drawing, painting, prints, sculpture) interested In participating m Festival Five, the GreensboroGuilford Festival of the Arts, must submit three slides to the United Arts Council no later than Sept. 30. All craftspersons must submit three pieces of work no later than Oct. 3. Application forms to accompany entries are available from Ms. Elliot at 712 Summit Aven., Greensboro. The Festival will be held from Oct. 30-Nov. 2 at the Greensboro Coliseum. For details call: (919) 274-2436. The Daily Tar Heel Is published by the University of North Carolina Media Board; dally except Sunday, exam periods, vacations, and summer sessions. The following dates are to be the only Saturday issues: SepL 6, 20; OcL 1, 8; Nov. 11, 25. Offices are at the Student Union Building, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514. Telephone numbers: News, Sports 933-9245. 933 0246; Business, Circulation, Advertising 933 1163. Subscription rates: $25 per year, $12.50 per semester. Second class postage paid at U.S. Post Office In Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514. The Campus Governing Council shall have powers to determine the Student Activities Fee and to appropriate ail revenue derived from the Student Activities Fee (1.1.1.4 of the Student Constitution). The Dally Tar Heel reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of an advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. The Daily Tar Heel will not consider adjustments or payments for any typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Business Manager within (1) one day after the advertisement appears, within (1) day of the receiving of the tear sheets or subscription of the paper. The Dally Tar Heel will not be responsible tor more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notice for such correction must be given before the next Insertion. Reynolds G. Bailey.. Elizabeth F. Baiiey... little gi ... Business Mgr. Advertising Mgr.

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