North Carolina Newspapers

    November 8, 1970
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Pace Five
MaMly
BITE
V CTs-
' 7 v
Guard Galled Into Henderson
After Night Of Arson,Sniping
IIENDERSON-National Guard troops were ordered Into Henderson Saturday to
enforce a dusk-to-dawn curfew aimed at preventing a recurrence of Friday night's
siege of sniping and burning.
The outburst, which resulted in about 40 arrests, stemmed from a dispute over
school desegregation policies.
About 300 guardsmen were believed involved in the callup. ordered by Gov. Bob
Scott.
Saturday morning nearly 100 hostile black youths, apparently bent on
rekindling the violence of the night previous, gathered in the smouldering ruins of a
burned out tobacco warehouse and began pelting passing cars with bricks and pieces
of pipe.
The trouble was concentrated in a four block section of the Negro district of
Henderson, but the curfew was clamped on all of Vance County in fear the
Violenccmight spread.
At the height of the trouble police sealed off the area, electrical power was cut
of f, and firemen refused to answer calls because of sniper fire.
UAW, GM Near Settlement
DETROIT-Negotiators for the United Auto Workers and General Motors
Saturday began a crucial weekend of bargaining that could lead to contract
agreement next week of extend the union's strike into the new year.
Signs of progress on the major economic issues led to intensified main-table
talks. Both sides are clearly anxious to end the 54-day-old strike, which has idled
400,000 workers at GM plants and thousands of others in related industries.
UAW President Leonard Woodcock has sent telegrams to all 350 members of the
union's General Motors Council, asking them to meet in Detroit Wednesday and be
prepared to stay for a while.
"Newspaper and other speculation about an imminent settlement are currently
without foundation," Woodcock said.
'Bonus' Delegates Challenged
WASHINGTON-A federal judge has taken under advisement a lawsuit asking for
the one-man, one-vote principle to be applied to state delegations to the
Democratic and Republican national conventions.
The state of Georgia said it would be jeopardized at the major party conventions
in 1972 because of the "bonus" delegate policy now in effect. That policy awards
extra delegates to states at the convention of the party that carried the states in the
previous presidential election.
. Judge John L. Smith heard three and one-half hours of arguments in the U.S.
District Court Friday before taking the case under advisement. An opinion is
expected in about two weeks.
Dayan Endorses Peace Talks
Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayarr
Saturday in favor of peace talks, under U.N. mediator Gunnar V. Jarring, which
have been boycotted by Israel since early September.
Neither Dayan nor Allon said, however, that Israel should resume talks before
Egypt removes Soviet missiles the Israelis charge have been installed along the Suez
Canal in violation of terms of the just-extended cease-fire.
The two leaders addressed a Haifa seminar just a day after Premier Golda Meir,
returning from a U.S. visit, declared Israel would not resume peace negotiation,
until the Egyptians pulled back the missiles.
Dayan told the seminar held by Mrs. Meir's Labor party that peace talks under
Jarring's auspices were the only real hopes for peace in the Middle East.
The Israeli state radio, in reporting Dayan's remarks, interpreted them to mean
he was calling for a resumption of the Jarring talks, which would put him in
apparent disagreement with Mrs. Meir's stand.
Returns
to
MM
Modern music's first
Rockumentary ... 48
hours of both the voices
and music of the greatest
stars of rock & roll . . .
how it all gan, where it
is now, and where it is
going.
(MSB
"and Deputy Premier " Yigel Allbn IpokY
Each evening from 9 p.m. to Mid
night, beginning Nov. 9th and
continuing through Nov. 24th.
Listen and WIN A SONY COLOR
TV. Details at any of the History
sponsors:
The Hub Coca-Cola-Durham
Roy Rogers Student Stores
Vickers Audio College Life
NCNB Foreign Car Center
if '"""s f"
(A-
RADIO 55
by Frank ParrMi
I cum re k'Jih'r
John Schist ijn will bring hi gift as
writer, singer and harmonica virtuoso to
C'srmichae! Auditorium on November 20.
He was initially acclaimed as the Lovin"
Spoonful's prime mover. He played
autoharp. harmonica and wrote a
splendid array of songs, including "You
Didn't Have to Be So Nice."
"Daydream." "Summer in the City" and
'Darling. Be Home Soon."
He wrote ballads, infectious
toe-tappers and one unaffected tribute to
"Nashville Cats." About WbS. his group
shared a double bill with the Supremes at
a Thanksgiving show in Raleigh. The
Spoonful was then mostly unheralded.
But Sebastian held forth on harp on
"Night Owl Blues." The audience, largely
composed of rhythm n blues fans,
listened intently, almost reverently. It
apparently recognized genuine talent.
Since the Spoonful's break-up about
three years ago, that talent has not gone
unrealized or unrecognized. Not only has
he continued his winning intonations on
harmonica but Sebastian has continued to
turn out tunes.
Last summer, he took the "Diapson
d'Oro," an award presented anually by
RAI-TV of Italy. The citation: "To John
Sebastian, artist of rare merit, harmonica
soloist of world fame, whose exceptional
gifts as a musician, virtuoso and recitalist
have garnered him the acclaim of the
most demanding international critics."
Before the individual honors came, his
artistry assisted the Lovin Spoonful to
the heights. They were haled by jazz
critic Ralph Gleason who later became on
of the "Rolling Stone's" founding
fathers. In 1966, they were voted top
U.S. group by "Cash Box" and
"Billboard." The Lovin' Spoonful was
out on the musical point, developing a
folkcountryrock hybrid.
During this period, Sebastian wrote
about love, of couse, "Did You Ever Have
to Make up your Mind?" asked about
choosing the right girl. "Younger Girl"
unveiled the reveries of a man haunted by
some pubescent of slightly older miss.
The Lovin' Spoonful's first hit, "Do You
Believe in Magic?" evoked another young
girl. Sebastian's songs of love were songs
of innocence. And like William Blake's
simple lyrics, they were haunting and
enduring for their concise, highly
connotative imagery.
Sebastian also flirted with whimsy. He
observed a "record man" who said "every
one is a Yellow - Surt record from -Nashville."
The urec6rd'rnan" also noted
nobody bought these hillbilly discs but
Sebastian avowed he would. Or Sebastian
iJL:s, -m-v h$tr .
1:30 -
66
TC3E MllEST ODD
ITOE SEECj IBS MS
v
THIS KIND OF MOVIE A REVIEWER SHOULD PAY TO SEE!
! JUST GO. fcUN. TO SEE IT!" New York Post
HIGHEST RATING!
A RARE. REWARDING SCREEN
EXPERIENCE! IT'S ALL
SO FUNNY." New York Daily News
" 'LOVERS AND OTHER STRANGERS'
IS JUST A DELIGHT! WITH A
BONANZA OF WONDERFUL PEOPLE!"
Judith Crist
, "FUNNY. READ AND TOUCHING!" -
Playboy Magazine
"UPROARIOUS! PERCEPTIVE AND
aittvi wii n wi iMnni"
WITTY! WILD HUMOR!
Gn Shalit. NBC-TV
"NAUGHTY. EASY AND BREEZY!"
Group W Network
. . ... BEATRICE ARTHUR .
HARRY GUARDINO MARIAN l-UILEY
RICHARD
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ANNE tyEARA
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was in a raucous mood and the 'Spoon U.l
did "Jug Band Music.
He was prolific buna deer, celebrate: of
-good time" music and sundo.i!
instrumentalist. But he was not the vhole
Spoonful. The other members
complemented Sebastian fundsomeh .
They were: drummer Joe Butler, heard
vocally on "Butchie's Tune." bassist
Steve Boone, a steadying influence and
guitarist Zaiman Yanovsky. a Canadian
madcap who had once lived on a kibbutz.
The Spoonful dissolved -about 167.
"She's A Lady" proved lucky for soloist
John Sebastian. He went on to Yasgur"s
farm. He was not so much "Stardust" as
he was "golden." His ambience won the
audience. He sang his simple but rich
compositions. When he left stage, he had
left a presence and a hilariously obscene
observation of the scene before him.
Post-Woodstock, Sebastian continues
to tap the same tender vein of memory,
childhood and maturity and the thin line
between the two. In his own right,
Sebastian says, T picked up the guitar
when I was 13. Then I was hanging
around Washington Square Park and I got
to meet people and started playing folk
music. I played with Bluegrass musicians
and I worked with Jim Kweskin in one
jug band thing."
John Sebastian still finds work. When
he's at home, he's in Hollywood or his
farm in Sag Harbor where he grows
'organic vegetables. Meanwhile, his powers
as a composer have come to fruition.
Tickets to see him will be sold at the
Union, starting tomorrow.
Gampes Activities Calendar
Auditions for the "Twelfth Night"
entertainment festival: Mon., Tues. and
Wed. -Student Union. 7-9:30 p.m. -sign
up at Union Desk.
The Inventory Committee of the
International Handicrafts Bazaar will
meet on Mon. night at 7:30 on the
second floor of the YW-YMCA.
The Student Party convention will be
Sun. at 8 p.m. in the Student Union.
Members and those persons desiring
appointments should attend.
Lost: a green wallet. Why don't you just
keep the money and the waller and just
Iclnda tH&rirfff
personal stuff. J Burdette, 933-1753,
301 Granville East.
CASrCftfl FEDERAL
C03P08ATION
NOW AT
3:00 - 5:05 - 7:10 - 9:20
j I
PIT'S (SFtfi''"! Hi
kkJU WUUi.wti i 1 1
OTTjiSO - C0L0M
BONNIE BEOELIA MICHAEL BRANQQN -v
ANNE JACKSON -CL0RIS LEA CP WAN
CASTELLANO BOB DISHY
AND GIG YOUNG
fl I1 '!i3 1
Mi i
now At a ''i I
2:30-5:30-8:30 ' 'S i
John Sebastian, one-fourth Spoonful
soloist, will appear in concert on Nov. 20.
Lost: One grey, male cat with a white star
on his chest and a white flea collar. The
cat's name is Barnaby and he was last
seen around Whitehead Dorm. If you
have seen him, please call Richard, Jeff or
Lee at 967-4891 or come by 305
Pittsboro St.
Lost: or Stolen. One Nikon Photomic
FTN W 50 mm lens and case. Serial No.
6999282. Reward. Call 967-1923.
Lost: A pair of octagonal, wire-rimmed
glasses in a blue, flowered case. Lost in
the- vicinity of Murphey Hall. Call
933-1837.
- Lost: Mean's glasses (brpwn,
' frames-probably in black cfipcase-)." In or .;
around Wilson Library. Call Kay Williams,
933-2066, 967-3802 after 5:30.
0
A ffney Of
A PLACE
rm.
OF CHAPEL
1010 HAMILTON ROAD
5S
-SfudSoiif SpocioBs
ANNOUNCING OUR STUDENT SPECIAL!
4:00 P.M. TO 8.00 P.M.
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
CHAR-BROILED CHOICE
Chopped Sirloin
Vegetable. Salad
Hot Grecian Bread
NATURAL
Filef of Flounder
Sla and French Fnes
Hot Grecian Eread
$1.29
$1.19
WE TAKE PRIDE IN GIVING YOU THE BEST AND FASTEST SERVICE
WITH EXCELLENT FOOD PREPARED THE WAY YOU LIKE IT
ANY MENU ITEMS PREPARED TO TAKE OUT
f y
in the past and nowadays the complete
Lost: Gold signet ring. Initials DLM. Call
David Miles, 968-9117.
Lost: Black-rimmed glasses and black case
in vicinity of hospital. If found, contact
Larry Irwin, 933-9377.
Lost: Blue checkbook bearing the name
of Lou Bonds. First Union checks. Please
bring by DTH office or call 929-6747 for
ransom.
Lost: Brown and white puppy with red
flea collar on. Lost in area of Union snack
bar. If found, please notify DTH.
""' Lost: Green wallet between library and
AGfanviule Towers, .Sal. Oct531 j Reward
offered plus money in wallet if finder will
please return identification. No
questions-Call Jean, 933-1 753.
TO eat
HILL
PHONE 329-1145
GOLDEN FLUFFY
Pancakes
All You Can Eat
Choice of Syrup
3
TASTY
Italian Spaghetti
Served W;th Hot Grecian Bread
Al! You Can Eat
4
I
I - -
    

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