North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
2 The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday, February 20, 1930
Cobey calls for
decline in taxes
and regulation (
By JOHN DUSENBURY
In his quest for lieutenant governor,
UNC Athletic Director Bill Cobey said
Tuesday night that a decline in
government regulation will make North
Carolina a "shining example to the rest of
Cobey, who is unopposed for the
Republican nomination for lieutenant
governor, addressed the UNC College
Republicans in a question and answer
"The response to my candidacy has
been very good and 1 feel I have a good
chance to win," Cobey said. I am an
educator and a businessman I feel the
people can identify with quality
leadership. 1 want less government and
less taxes along with many other North
North Carolina needs more efficiency
in government because benefits are not
being accomplished, he said.
"Government spending and control
will not solve inflation; it will only further
stagnate it," he said. "State government is
now on the same course as federal
government with too much bureaucracy
and an unneeded increase in government
Cobey said he would be happy to run
against Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green or Speaker
of the House Carl Stewart, the two
Democrats running for their party's
nomination. But Cobey added that he
must receive a lot of Democratic votes to
"If ordinary citizens do not run for
office we are going to have real problems
in this country," Cobey said. "The quality
and quantity of candidates just isn't there.
I encourage young people to run for
office start thinking about it now "
Cobey said the state government is run
by a faceless bureaucracy and cited its
reaction to the energy problem as an
example of its ineptness.
"Bureaucracy will not produce a drop
of oil or mine a lump of coal," he said.
Stewart jabs at
By KAREN KORNEGAY
"It's never taken me two or three weeks
to make up my mind if I was going to run
as a Republican or Democrat," Speaker
of the House Carl Stewart said on
campus Tuesday night.
Stewart spoke to the UNC Young
Democrats and Orange County Young
Democrats on his statewide campaign
swing for the Democratic nomination for
lieutenant governor. Stewart faces
incumbent Jimmy Green in the May 6
primary. Earlier, political observers had
speculated that the conservative Green
would switch parties and challenge Gov.
The real issue in this campaign is
personality, Stewart said. "1 feel I could
work well with whoever is elected as
governor I have no preference," Stewart
said. "What I would try to bring to the
senate is what I have tried to bring to the
Stewart's campaign was recently
tarnished by a television broadcast which
charged that state funds were used
illegally for 60 telephone calls made from
Stewart's Raleigh office. Stewart said
Tuesday that some of the calls may have
been unintentional or for purposes not
related to his political duties. Most of
these had been replies to persons calling
his office, he said. "You really don't know
(if the call is politically related or not)
until you've returned the call," he said.
Stewart accused the broadcast by a
Raleigh television station of being
melodramatic and having a "soap-opera
flavor." He said he would make any
reimbursements that the state deemed
Stewart has represented Gaston and
Lincoln counties in his seven terms as a
State representative. He has served as
speaker of the house for two terms, more
than anyone in the past 100 years.
"I believe I'm going to do well in
Orange County," Stewart said. "This is a
very important county. 1 need your help."
Lhonneini approves terms of commission
The Associated Press
President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr of
Iran said Tuesday Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini, the country's revolutionary
leader, has approved the final terms of a
U.N. -appointed commission and its
convening in Tehran to investigate
charges against the ousted shah.
Bani-Sadr told reporters in Tehran
following a meeting of the, ruling
Revolutionary Council that a cable was
to be sent to U.N. Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim, who chose the five-member
commission, informing him of Iran's
Two members of the commission were
reported in Geneva, Switzerland, and the
other three were expected to arrive
Wednesday morning, U.N. officials there
said. They said the commission members
and a small U.N. support staff could leave
Geneva for Tehran Wednesday morning.
Earlier Tuesday, Khomeini turned
over his post as commander-in-chief of
the armed forces to Bani-Sadr, stirring
speculation that troops might be moved
into the U.S. Embassy in Tehran to
replace militants holding American
Tehran radio, announcing Bani-Sadr's
strengthened authority, quoted the ailing
79-year-old Khomeini as saying the
appointment was aimed at "consolidating
power in Iran at this critical moment."
The president has been more moderate
in his stand against the United States than
have the militants, who have steadily,
insisted they would not release some 50
Americans from the embassy until the
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What is this man thinking?
He's thinking how good it will
be to come home to Carolina.
The man is DOC
WATSON. And he and his
son Merle have planned a folk
music jamboree especially for
this Carolina homecoming.
There's nothing fancy about
their music. It's just a pure,
down home sound that'll warm
you all over.
Doc and Merle Watson. Just
a couple of Carolina boys who
made good and now they're
Tickets 6 at Union Box Office
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deposed shah is returned to answer
charges of corruption.
Since his election Bani-Sadr has
spoken out strongly against the militants'
independent power. His new job should
give him the muscle to deal with the crisis
at the embassy, which the militants took
over Nov. 4.
An indication the militants were
softening their stand came in a report
from the official Yugoslav news agency
Tanjug. It said a statement from the
militants was not explicit for the first time
in demands the shah be returned before
the hostage release.
Tanjug did not elaborate, but it quoted
the militants as saying they had neither
accepted nor rejected the international
commission being set up to investigate
the shah. That, too, appeared to be
a marked change in tone.
As commander-in-chief, Bani-Sadr
may be able to put down ethnic unrest in
Iran, where rebels have been battling the
central government for more autonomy
in the provinces.
The army was in chaos during the
revolution and has remained badly
disorganized, leaving most power with
the Revolutionary Committees and
Revolutionary Guards, which often clash
with the rebellious minorities in many of
The investigative panel, chosen by
U.N. Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim
and approved by Iran and the United
States, has been considered one step in a
package of requirements leading to
release of the hostages, who spent their
108th day in captivity Tuesday.
BY THE FBI
Applicants For The Special Agent Position
Special Agent Candidates Must:
Be a United States Citizen
3e completely available for assignment anywhere in the Bureau's
Be between the ages of 23-35
Have uncorrected vision not less than 20200 (Snellen) and corrected to
2020 in each eye. No applicant will be considered who is color blind.
Be in excellent physical condition.
The Five Entrant Programs Under
Which Special Agents Qualify:
Law School Graduate
Accounting degree, minimum 27 hours accounting, 6 hours
3. Fluency in a language plus 4 year degree
4. Science degree with 3 years full time working experience.
5. Any college degree with three years full time working experience.
Starting Salary Approximately $23,500.
The FBI is an Equal Opportunity Employer
There will be two seminar sessions on Feb. 21st at 11:00 and 2:00. Contact
Faye Goodwin at the Undergraduate Placement Office for further
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A great source of personal satisfaction through service.
A place where men and women can come together, make new
friends, and enjoy new experiences.
A pleasant alternative to the average social group.
WANT TO KNOW MORE? COME TO AN INFORMAL MEETING
IN LENOIR HALL SOUTH, WED. FED. 20 AT 4:00 PM, VHERE
ALL YOUR QUESTIONS WILL DE ANSWERED!
News Don Mef
Carter says Olympic deadline stands
WASHINGTON (AP) President Carter refused to back away from his
demand that the Soviet Union get out of Afghanistan by Wednesday or risk U.
S. refusal to participate in the Summer Olympics.
"The deadline is tomorrow, and it will not be changed," Carter told a loudly
cheering convention of the American Legion. The president also told the
organization's annual conference that as many as 100,000 Russian troops were
The Soviet Union has given no signal that it would remove its forces during
the month that has elapsed since Carter first issued the demand on Jan. 20.
Women's draft registration opposed
WASHINGTON (AP) President Carter s proposal to register women for
the draft had its first hearing in Congress on Tuesday and was immediately
denounced as a pointless and expensive gesture.
"It doesn't make sense to register these vast numbers of people when w e don't
need them," argued Rep. Marjorie Holt, R-Md., as the opening debate on the
Carter plan began in the House Armed Services personnel subcommittee. "If
we're not using them in combat arms, 1 don't see any point in it at all."
Supreme Court orders
ex-agent to return profits
WASHINGTON (AP) Ex-CIA
agent Frank Snepp must hand over to the
government all profits he made on a 1977
book he wrote without the spy agency's
approval, the Supreme Court ruled
By a 6-3 vote, the justices rejected
Snepp's arguments that the secrecy pacts
he signed before taking his CIA job
represented an impermissible prior
restraint on his free-speech rights.
In an extremely busy day following a
four-week recess, the court also took
Ordered the federal government to
pay for most abortions wanted by women
on welfare at least until the justices
decide the constitutionality of a Medicaid
spending restriction imposed by
Agreed to decide whether a 72-year-old
man accused of serving as a Nazi
death camp guard must face deportation.
The justices said they will study Feodor
Fedorenko's attempt to remain in the
United States, where he has lived in
Connecticut and Florida since 1949.
Refused to limit how far the Federal
Election Commission can go in
determining whether a presidential
candidate qualifies for taxpayer
The court left intact a ruling in the case
of former U.S. Labor Party candidate
Lyndon LaRouche that allows the
commission to contact individual
contributors for verification and to
enforce subpoenas as part of an
investigation into possible violations of
federal campaign law.
In the Snepp case, the justices agreed
with government lawyers that Snepp's
contract was "entirely appropriate."
For the record
In Monday's edition. The Daily Tar
Heel incorrectly identified Fred
Duckworth as an assistant to the student
attorney general. Actually Duckworth is
chairman of the Undergraduate Court.
Duckworth argues against a defendant
only when a case reaches the appellate
level. He is not affiliated with the attorney
general staff. The DTH regrets the error.
In Weekday Fare in Monday's paper.
Vie Daily Tar Heel incorrectly reported
the date for the film You Can't Take It
With You. The film actually will be
shown at 8 p.m. Thursday in Carroll Hall.
The DTH regrets the error.
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