North Carolina Newspapers

    U.II.C. Library
Serials Dspt,-
Box 870 '
Weather
Variable cloudiness and con
tinued mild today with a
chance of showers. Ilighs in
the lower 70s. Weather con
ditions continuing through
Monday. .
275U
Student Party, wm meet at 7
p.m. at Chase Cafeteria, west
lounge. The administrative
vice-chairmanship and vacan-.
cies on the Advisory Board will
be filled. All campus can
didates and south campus
legislative candidates will be
present. The public is in
vited. 76 Years o Editorial Freedom
.Volume 75, Number 121
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1968
Founded February 23. 1893
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Scott Passes Off To Miller As USC's Bob Cremins Looks On
... at the end of another patented Carolina fast break
1
Model
By FRANK BALLARD
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
R e s o 1 u tions establishing
birth control centers in re
questing nations and a con
demnation of tne nepuDuc oi
Bomb Scare Stops
General Assembly
By FRANK BALLARD
of Ttfe Daily Tar Heel Staff
The Model UN meeting here
Saturday was spiced with in
t r igue assassination reports
and a bomb scare.
The bomb scare caused the
most commotion. Saturday's
session of the General
Assembly was interrupted and
about 75 delegates evacuated
from Memorial Hall for a fifteen-minute
recess while Cam
pus Police searched the
building.
An unknown . person
had
handed an Aseiyijr v& -
note for tne secrou
at about P-"1- "Ms
Morgan, the secretary-general,
was out of the room and did
not read the note until 10 or
is minutes later.
it on reliable information that
a 'bomb scare' was to be call
ed in this afternoon.
Morgan called the Campus
Police who had received a
report on the possibility of the
call and had already sent an
officer to the hall. The warning
cauTtseli was made "about
von" several police cars and
ofLrlTrriveTon the scene
immediately thereafter.
Thebuilding was cleared and
"checked and double-checked"
to see If a bomb was hldn'
"found nothing" and the
meeting was resumed.
. ... v. t i
DTH
UN Okays
Establishes Birth
South Africa's apartheid policy
were among the bills passed in
Saturday's Middle South Model
UN General Assembly and
Security Council sessions.
The six hours of discussion
But the "bomb scare wasn't
the only source of excitement".
All day rumors were circulated
that the "floating delegates"
for the Namibia government-in-exile
had been assassinated
sometime Friday night.
Representatives from Somali
and Ethiopia, who backed the
Namibia nationalist
government's attempt at
gaining international recogni
tion, denied the rumors. Ac
cording to them, the Nami
bians were in hiding to avoid
extermination attempts.
ml -i ,
'" "dtt? V
ine eiusive delegates an-
f f'1"
first tune, at the afternoon
Security Council session.
"In order for Namibia to
have been recognized and to
become a self-determined na
tion we had to come before the
Security Council," said Louis
Anthony Chitty III, a Universi
ty of South Carolina student
acting as a Namibian
delegate.
The bill was tabled in the
Council however, and Nami
bia's bid for sovereignty and
international recognition died
with it, at least for this con
ference. Chitty said that Namibia,
which is formally South West
Africa, was being proclaimed
by a coalition nationalist
government that sought an end
to the apartheid rule of the
Republic of South Africa
1 -a. v. i
Julian1"
Staff Photo by GENE WANG
Control Centers
and decision-making were the
last opportunity for Model UN
legislation. The mock al
ternation politiking ended
Saturday night with a combo
party; A husiness meeting is
the only event scheduled to
day. Personnel for the birth con
trol centers will be "com
petently educated" in "popula
tion control methods applicable
on a large scale in developing
countries." Interested coun
tries will provide ' funding,
which will be matched by a
"floating fund" of WHO,
UNESCO and voluntary con
tributors. The anti-apartheid bill firmly
denounced the South African,
policy and urged UN in
vestigation of it. South Africa's
"main trading partners" were
requested to stop economic ex
change with the white racist
nation.
Both the U.S. and the United
Kingdom attempted to soften
the resolution by amendment.
The U.S. specifically objected
to labeling South African
apartheid "a crime against
humanity."
After their amendments
were defeated, the two powers
abstained from the votiris
Also in the Security Council.
presided over by UNC delegate
George Krichbaum, a bill seek
ing the expulsion of the Israeli
mayor of Jerusalem was
defeated. Introduced by
Algeria, it called for the return
of the recently ousted mayor,
an Arab.
The U.S.S.R. vetoed the
move and it was also killed in
the voting.
Another Algerian proposal
monopolized the morning
Security Council session and
was defeated by one vote after
heated debate and comments
by Israeli and Arabl bloc of
ficials. "Immediate withdrawal of
all Israeli military,
paramilitary and 'civilian
forces from all occupied Arab
territories" was demanded. The
bill also suggested relief
UNC Faces Sio
By LARRY KEITH
( of The Daily Tar Heel Staff f
CHARLOTTE North Caro
lina, the defending champion,
blistered North Carolina State
with its fast break and stopped
the Wolfpack cold defensively
to win its third Atlantic Coast
Conference title, 87-50, here
Saturday night.
The Tar Heels, now 25-3,
meet St. Bonaventure in. the
.Eastern Regionals at Raleigh
Saturday 'night.
This one came easy for
North Carolina, which had
trouble with Wake Forest and
South Carolina in its two other
tournament wins.
The Wolfpack trailed by only
five at halftime, 31-26, but in
the second half they could do
little in the face of the Tar
Heels' dominating play.
The tournament's Most Valu
able Player Larry Miller be
gan the decisive period with
two of his game high 21 points
and North Carolina was on its
way.
State, which made only eight
Teniiey Favors
'Taking 'Stand 5
By REBEL GOOD
'. of The Daily Tar Heel Staff 1
OHUl
"Give me an -issue and I'll
take a stand," says Ed Ten
iiey, candidate for the
Republican nomination to op
pose; Senator Sam Ervin mth
November elections.
Tenney, a UNC graduate and
Chapel Hill native is opposed
by Lawrence Zimmerman and
Robert Somers in the May 4
Republican Primary.
If elected, Tenney says he
will "be liberal with human
rights and conservative with
the taxpayers' money." - ""
Bills
v
measures to Arab rufugees.
At one point in the debate,
Algeria's right to vote was
challenged because of her
present state of war with
Israel. Algeria retained her
voting privilege.
A plea for "the foresaken
citizens" of Red China to be
represented in the Model UN
and its government be
recognized as the Chinese
people's only legitimate
political structure was ruled
out of order.
Friday the United Kingdom
had proposed a nearly identical
bill, which was defeated.
Saturday's was submitted by
Mali. The move was
"considered dilatory,
Krichbaum explained "the
matter had already been
handled." " ,
Skip Coleman, a student at
Duke, and Doug Morgan from
UNC both served as secretary
general for the two days of
General Assembly session.
CofnrHov's mpptins did not
handle the normal calender of
10 resolutions, due to the bomb
scare recess. . .
A solution to the Vietnam
conflict was passed ,with
"friendly corrections." buD
mitted by Laos, Chile,
Thailand and Burma, it re
quested more use of tne
International Control Com
mission, a cease-fire 1 J
D.M.Z. and a bombing halt by
the U.S. once the cease-fire is
confirmed. , .
Another peace-seeking
measure which pointed out
that "brush fire wars" result
from "the potential threat of
nuclear holocust" failed. Spam
introduced the. request for a
UN definition of "aggress
as using non-domestic troops
within a nation's boundaries to
overthrow the existing govern
ment. It also listed economic
boycotts and sanctions and
stated reprimands as uw
penalties for aggression. um
of aggressive action would be
determined by a majority vote
of the General Assembly.
of 33 field goal attempts in the
second half, shot 29 per cent
over-all and was outscored 25
8 through the first 10 minutes.
The Wolfpack, a team that
stunned Duke 12-10 on Friday
night, got worse.
Charlie Scott, who trailed
Miller with 16 points, gave the
Tar Heels a 30-point lead, 66
36 at 7:30.
A freak basket credited to
reserve Jim Frye, sent the
Tar Heels up by 40, 87-47 with
i:i3 remaining,
rolina's biggest
That was Ca- -
lead of the
night.
Dick Grubar's over-all play
was a major factor in the run
away win. Completing an out
standing tournament, the 6-4
junior guard scored 11 points,
pulled down five rebounds, and
seldom let Wolfpack ace Eddie
Biedenbach see the light of
day. He did not score a field
goal when Grubar was guard
ing him.
Biedenbach, who entered the
game with a 14.9 scoring aver
age, did not hit a. field goal
On the question of human
rights Tenney is in favor of
Federal legislation to protect
the rights of citizens where the
individual states fail to do so.
Opposing such legislation
'.'would be tantamount to tak
1 ing- a position in opposition to
. the fundamental tenets of our
American system of govern
ment," says Tenney.
Tenney believes that the
Federal budget can be sliced
significantly in the area of
bureaucratic funds.
. However, "It is foolhardy to
cut the budget for the sake of
budget cutting alone, and place
the lives of our citiens in
jeopardy," he said.
Tenney favors a poverty pro
gram supported by the Federal
government but administered
"by that government closest to
the people,' the ' local
governments.
' Should irregularities occur in
the administration of these
programs, Tenney would sup
port intervention by the
Federal government.
- In matters closer to home
Tenney said, "I was opposed to
the 'speaker ban' from its in
ception. Only the Democrats '
have sought a 'speaker ban'
for North Carolina, and it was
a majority of the Democrats
that passed the ban."
Tenney was the first
Republican to be elected to the
Chapel Hill School Board. He
led the list of six candidates in
the 193 election.
A c o n t i n ua t i o n of the
Republican resurgence shown
m the 1966 elections l s
predicted by Tenney. He is op
timistic that the Republicans
will come close, or achieve, a
majority in the House, and will
cut into tiie large Senate
Democratic majority.
Tenney's Chapel Hill cam
paign office opened Feb. 24, at
No. 1 Action Alley, across the
street from the post office.
All students interested in
joining the Tenney bandwagon
may drop by the headquarters
at any time.
By TODD COHEN
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff '
"It is unfortuaate that
students have made little use
of this step towards educa
tional reform," according to
Dave KieL student member of
the Chancellor's Advisory
Committee on Teaching and
the Curriculum. .
The step he refers to is a
policy approved last December,
by the Academic Board of the
College of Arts and Sciences
upon recommendation by the
Chancellor's advisory com
mittee. -
Thf hnard voted to allow
students to enroll in accredited
courses of then own creauon
upon approval by the depart
ment in which the particular
course falls.
Students were required,
'Reform
Bomawenture
until midway through the sec- :
ond period. He finished with ?
five points. j:
State's scoring leader was :
Dick Braucher with 12, and
Vann Williford finished with ::
11, all in the first half. 5
Carolina completely domin- i
ated the boards. With Rusty
Clark and Bill Bunting collect- :
ing 11 and Scott 10, the Tar :
Heels held a 51 to 33 advant- :
age. i
The scoreboard showed :
North Carolina five points bet- :
ter than State at halftime, 31- i
26, but neither team played j
very well. :
With each coach going to his :
bench frequently, no one play
er dominated the play as Mil- '
ler had in the Tar Heels' first
two tournament wins.
Miller led North Carolina's
scoring with 10 points while
Williford paced both clubs with
11. .
Play was slow and deliberate
but the shooting percentages
didn't show it.
The Wolfpack made nine of
25 attempts while UNC hit 10
of 29.
A technical foul called on
State Coach Norm Sloan gave
Miller the chance to put North
Carolina into a lead it never
relinquished. That came with
less than three minutes gone,
3-2.
The Tar Heels twice led by
seven, 13-6 and 21-14 and twice
by eight. 23-15 and 26-18. State
was able to cut the lead to
one, 27-26 with less than a
minute remaining in the half
while North Carolina was scor
ing only two field goals in the
final seven minutes and 44 sec
onds.v UNC's last five points came
from the free throw line. Scott,
who could hit only two of 11
' 1 from outside, made two chari
ty attempts, as did Bunting,
to conclue the scoring and ex
tend the Tar Heels' lead from
one to five.
Turnovers were an important
factor in the low score also.
Each team made 10.
North Carolina controlled
. the boards, 21-14, with Bunting
and Miller getting five each,
as did Williford for State.
Student Legislators
Debate Definitions
The State Student
Legislature got down to the
business of playing its role as
North Carolina's legislative
body Friday.
The upper body of the
assemble - debated definitions
Friday afternoon, and the
lower body passed, by voice
vote, the open housing bill
which the Senate had passed
the day before. The bill was
amended, however, to exempt
private homeowners "when the
structures for rent or lease
constitute part of the private
residence of such
homeowner."
The Senate was meanwhile
involved in debate over Lenior
Rhyne's bill to amend the
general statutes on public
drunkenness and vagrancy.
Debate centered around defini
tions of the two terms. The
amendment was defeated by a
vote of 25-24 with four absten
tions. Salem College's bill to set up
Retraires Individualism'
before the passage of the new
policy, to gain approval of the
academic board of the college
with which the course was af
filiated, as well as departmen
tal approval. ,
Kiel believes that "if there is
to be meaningful educational
reform at' Chapel Hill, then
students have got to start tak
ing responsibility for their own
educations."
"That means," he says,
"evaluating their total educa
tional experience not in terms
of the credits or grades they
receive, but in how it helps
them become the kind of
persons they want to be.
Kiel also says tnat
responsibility means "not just
sitting around and griping if
you're dissatisfied with the
way your courses are run or
Heels Arrive 3P
At Carmichael
cCarthy
Set For
By RICK GRAY
of The Daily Tar Heel Staff
Students for McCarthy for
President will hold a rally
Monday in Gerrard Hall at
7:30 pjn.
The purpose of the rally, ac
cording to Noel Dunivant,
member of the group's steer
ing committee is to take ad
vantage of the "groundswell of
interest in our effort that has
developed during the past few
weeks."
"Students here," he con
tinued, "are coming to realize
that Eugene McCarthy and not
"Lyndon Johnson staiids f or the
principles which received a
mandate from the American
people in 1964."
Chairman of the McCarthy
group, Charles Moore from
Jackson, Miss., stated that the
campus effort for the Min
nesota Senator is based on four
points:
"The view that McCarthy
would work for a negotiated
settlement to the Vietnam con
flict. McCarthy's emphasis on
guidelines for determining a
defendant's degree of
responsibility for a criminal
act was passed by 44 to 1 with
two abstentions. The bill pro
posed that a person not to be
held criminally responsible for
"actions (which) were the pro
duct of mental illness, mental
deficiency or sufficient mental
abnormalities."
Other bills passed were:
Greensboro Co liege's
measure calling for creation of
halfway houses for the orien
tation of prisoners back into
society;
Catawba's making
possession of poisonous liquors
for sale or transport a felony;
and
Methodist College's for in
demnification of private
citizens who are injured in
preventing injury to a fellow
citizen by criminal.
Saturday's action was not
available prior to deadline.
what's taught in them, but get
ting together with people who
feel similarly and devising bet
ter ways to learn what you
want, what you think is im
portant." The advisory committee was
formed in May, 1965 to
"discuss all matters that bear
on the effectiveness of the
teaching-learning process at
UNC as stated in the minutes
of it's first meeting.
The creation of the com
mittee by UNC Chancellor
Paul Sharp subsequent to the
1965 Students-for-Teachers up
rising. That student group was pro-
testing the firing of UNC
Frtgifch instructor Dr. William
Goodykoontz on the alleged
grounds of his not publishing
enough.
NexH
M
Rally
Monday
the priortiy of domestic pro
blems. . .
"The 'credibility gap'
created by the present ad
ministration. . .
"The -confusion resulting
from an uncertain and chang
ing draft policy."
Dunivant added, "Aside from
giving Senator McCarthy
financial and moral support in
the spring primaries, we feel
that this organization will pro
vide a channel for responsible
UNC students to support
Senator McCarthy in his cam
paign against the policies of
the Johnson administration ."J
He cited Choice '68, the Time
Magazine-sponsored
presidential primary as one
means through which students
could "express their desire for
new, honest and progressive
leadership."
Organizations members
Dave Kiel and Hugh Saxon
summed up students' reasons
for supporting McCarthy.
Kiel said, "For those of us
who feel that our involvement
in Vietnam is a great mistake
and a national tragedy, sup
porting Senator Eugene
McCarthy is the one course of
action that will allow us to stay
within the democratic electoral
process and still fulfill our
responsibility to work for the
end of this futile and horrible
war."
Saxon added, "We are tired
of Lyndon Johnson's constant
accusations that all students
who have objections to the war
in Vietnam are radicals who
are dangerous to both the
country and the war effort.
Johnson leaves no place in his
mind for the responsible
dissent being exercised by
most students who are opposed
to the war. It is our belief that
in Eugene McCarthy we will
have a president who wiH use
wise judgment and not employ
the 'red-scare' tactics toward
which the present ad
ministration is leaning.
The Monday night meeting of
the group will be addressed by ,
political science professor Joel
Schwartz, treasurer of the
North Carolina Citizens for
McCarthy.
The meeting will also adopt
a brief constitution and elect a
slate of officers as well as
discuss plans for the cam
paign. -
The committee consists of
four students, and four faculty
members, and is chaired by
Dean of Student Affairs CO.
Cathey.
Presently composing the
committee are Dr. E.A.
Cameron of the mathematics
department; Dr. Jchn Dixon,
art; Dean Claude George,
Business; Dr. Andrew Scott,
Political science; seniors Dave
Kiel and Cherie Lewis; junior
John Surra tt; and graduate
student in English, Daryl
PowelL
According to Kiel, the con
sensus of the committee this
past year has been that the "s-
ingle most important area cf
the curriculum in need of fcn-
provement is the general
College."
(Cont on page 6)
    

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