Friday. March 2. 1973
$l?iaUg (Star tfcri
Aid deadline now Marclu 9
The Daily Tar Heel
from the wires
Compiled by Dean Gerdes
" " Wire Editor
A group of Black September Palestinian guerillas occupied the Saudi Arabian
Embassy in Khartoum Thursday, seized a group of diplomats including U.S.
Ambassador Geo A. Noel as hostages and demanded the release of Sirhan B. Sirhan,
convicted assassin of Robert F. Kennedy. The French, British and Soviet ambassadors
escaped in the initial confusion by climbing over a wail, the Sudan News Agency said.
Reds break tense deadlock
Communist officials broke a tense deadlock Thursday and announced that 136
American prisoners of war and six foreign captives would be set free Sunday in Hanoi.
The sudden announcement came as U.S. Secretary of State William P. Rogers and
11 other foreign ministers including those of North Vietnam and the Viet
Cong-initialed, a nine-point agreement in Paris providing guarantees for a lasting peace
Mitchell blasts hiring feminist
Martha Mitchell said Thursday "I resent it like hell" that Jill Ruckelshaus, wife of
President Nixon's environmental chief and an ardent Republican feminist, has joined
the White House staff as a $50-a-day consultant.
"I just resent this women's lib business," the wife of former Attorney General John
N. Mitchell said in a telephone interview from their Manhattan apartment.
State media want shield law
There have been no problems yet, but North Carolina broadcasters and newspaper
reporters would still like a newsmen's shield law to protect them from having to
disclose confidential information or sources.
That's what Wade H. Hargrove, attorney tor the North Carolina Association of
Broadcasters, William Lassiter, attorney tor the North Carolina Press Association, and
A. Howard White, the Chairman of the Press Association Legislative Committee, told a
Senate Judiciary Committee in Raleigh Thursday.
by Bill Shipman
There may be no legal aid service for
the poor in Chapel Hill after June 30.
N.C. Legal Services, which gives-tegal aid i
to nast. present and potential weltare
recipients and deals mainly with domestic
cases, may cease operation this June.
The program, which began in Chapel
Hill in January, 1971, was funded by
HEW through the N.C. Department of
Social - Services to demonstrate the
possibility of a statewide legal aid service.
The service may receive funds until
Nov. 30," but that is the latest possible
date, according to service coordinator
The greatest sweep
in the history of the
New York Film
Last chance to deal
yourself savings that
Below cost deal on suits
Long sleeve dress shirts &
knits at .
Half sleeve dress shirts
$3.22; pants at $2.22!
of United Press International
services by June 30
eliminate the legal aid service in High.
Point, N.C., which opened shortly after
the Chapel Hill office. The High Point
office has been much busier than the one
..,.,ia ,Ch.apel, H11H because Orange County
bfTe'rsJaWerylimTfed clientele, Broun said.
Service recipients must -meet certain
guidelines concerning financial status and
family. These guidelines eliminate most
students that might otherwise use the
Broun said that 90 per cent of the
cases handled are domestic, involving
divorces or child custody. Some
consumer and landlord-tenant cases are
The cutbacks are also jeopardizing legal
OC? Q SS Q G?C?C?
O USED PAPERBACKS at $.98 each
in the Paperback Gallery!
O USED PAPERBACKS from 2$.50
to 2$ 1 .50, downstairs, rear!
NEW RECORDS, kids, folk, rock,
jazz, classical $1.96 each!
HARDCOVER BOOKS on lots of
subjects at all prices, most reduced
to less than half the original prices!
Plus a fine art gallery, poster room,
full-line paperback gallery, large
department of children's books and
full stock of current and favorite titles
-r and a mob of the nicest customers
you ever saw!
Come browsing - 10 to 10 daily, 2 to
119 East Franklin Street
in the heart of Chapel Hill
A CA DEM Y AWARD NOMINA TONS
Best A chievement in A rt Direction
A HOUSING ADVENTURE STORY!
JUDITH CRIST. NBC-TV (Today Show)
From COLUMBIA PICTURES
A him by CARL FOREMAN ond
ROBERT SHAW ANNE BANCROFT
ot lord Randolph Churchill ei lody Jennie
YOUNG WINSTON f$
501 N. Roxboro Rd.
MON thru FRI -SAT
The deadline for applications for
financial aid has been extended from
March 1 to March 9, the Student Aid
Office announced today.
The deadline is effective for new
applicants as well as currently enrolled
students renewing their financial aid.
Periods covered by such applications
would be summer school, 1973, and the
1973-74 academic year.
William M. Geer, director of Student
Aid, said that applications received by the
new deadline date will be given first
priority. Those received after March 9
cannot be processed until all first priority
applications are funded.
Geer explained that the extension of
the deadline by one week was made in
hopes that all students who need financial
What will it
by Tad Stewart
The Interim Committee of the Carolina
Symposium will have a broad selection of
topics to choose from Monday night
when they decide the focus of the 1974
Proposals ranging from women's
liberation to the Orient have been
submitted by students and professors.
The selection committee, co-chaired by
aid services in Durham, Winston-Salem
and Charlotte. These offices are much
larger than those in Chapel Hill and High
Point, since they affect a larger urban
population. Because they need not meet
welfare guidelines, these services reach a
much broader segment of the population,
according to Broun.
Broun said that any future legal aid
services in North Carolina would not
come from the federal government, but
from other sources. The State Bar
Association has explored the possibilities
of a state program, but there is nothing
LATE SHOW FRI.
501 N. Roxboro Rd. Late Show
Durham FRI. & SAT
7:00 - 9:30
aid will file their applications promptly.
Noting the many uncertainties and
threatened cutbacks in federal
appropriations for 1973-74, he
emphasized the importance of meeting
the March 9 deadline.
Hearings scheduled this week before
the U.S. ' Senate subcommittee on
constitutional rights concerning a federal
newsmen's shield law have been
postponed until March 13-14.
Sen. Sam Ervin, chairman, of the
subcommittee, announced early this week
that the confirmation hearings for Patrick
Gray as head of the Federal Bureau of
Ken Richardson, Jim Henderson and
Ellen Leach and consisting of 15 to 20
members, has been accepting ideas for the
symposium since the beginning of the
Along with their ideas, students and
professors have given a general outline of
.how the topic could be. approached,
according to Richardson.
The committee will choose the topic it
feels the "most students would be
interested in and would be the most
feasible," Richardson said.
After the topic has been selected, the
committee will choose a chairman.
Applications are available to the entire
student body. Interviews will be held the
first week after spring break.
When the chairman is elected, he will
organize the symposium, choosing his
own staff. It will take about a year,
Richardson said, to assemble the
symposium, which is tentatively
scheduled for the third week in March,
The chairman first must raise the
necessary funds. In the past, academic
departments, the administration, various
foundations, Student Government and
the Union have contributed to the
Some of the topics that the committee
is considering are higher education, the
Constitution, sports, Russia, mass
communication, creativity, marriage and
the family, and Cuba.
Last year's topic was "The Mind of the
South-the Southern Soul."
The new love story
from Eric cI(ohmer
(ENGLISH SUBTITLES) R
Selected to open the 10th
New York Film Festival.
Now Through Tuts.
Life Magazine Says:
"One of the few movies
which genuinely deserve to
be called GREAT."
Sat Night 11:15
Investigation would be called for
Wednesday and Thursday by Sen. James
Eastland, chairman of the Judiciary
Committee. Thus, no hearings could be
held by the subcommittee while the full
committee was in session.
DTH Editor Evans Witt was scheduled
to testify at the hearings Thursday. He is
now scheduled to appear March 13 before
the subcommittee to discuss the rights of
college and underground newspapers.
Internationally known professor Ethel
Nash died here Wednesday at the age of
63. A famed author and consultant in
marriage and family counseling, she was
the wife of Dr. Arnold Nash.
Prof. Nash was an associate professor
in the UNC Medical School, senior
research associate at the Carolina
Population Center and an associate at the
Institute for Research in Social Science.
"Freedom of the Press" will be the
topic of an American Women's Workshop
panel at 8 p.m. Monday at the home of
Mrs. Burton Levy, 2014 Tadley Drive.
Don't forget the buffet dinner at the Wesley
Foundation at 6 p.m. Entertainment will
feature the Wesley Quiz Bowl Team after
Professor N.U. Prabhu of Cornell University
will speak on "Weiner-Hopf Factorization for
Markov Semigroups" at 4 p.m. in Phillips 265.
Refreshments will be served at 3:30 p.m. in
There will be a Chemistry seminar by Or.
James Orrell at 7 p.m. in room 268 Venable on
"Biophysical Properties of the Molecular
Interactions between Halides and Rare Earths."
All interested people are invited to come.
Kay Fitts, a member of the Medical
Committee on Human Rights China tour in
1972, will speak and show slides on "Health
Care in the People's Republic of China" from
3:30-5 p.m.' Monday, March 5, in the Public
Health Auditorium. ;
' - , ' , ' . ' ' . . ' . .
The duke Gay AllianceOrion will meet at 7
pjrn. Sunday. March 4, in the Baptist Student
Center on Alexander Avenue, Durham. All gay
sisters and brothers are welcome.
Dr. James W. Baker will speak on "Kinectic
Inductance in Thin Superconducting
Amorphous Bi Films" at 4 p.m. Monday, March
5 in room 233 Phillips. The speech is sponsored
by the Solid State Seminar.
James Wright, Pulitzer Prize winning poet.
IN THE LIFE AND TIMES OF
A National General Pictures Release VS4
Vincent Canty. New York Times
' Ti ii r - - '- - -'
Pak.jr.ar Pictures Irt'jmatjor
An Elaine May Film
ee y's. --, M 1 1 54m- j eMM
it - v '
John B. Adams, dean of the School of
Journalism, will lead the discussion. The
public is invited.
The workshop is an interracial,
inter-faith group working to overcome
India series set
The India Association of UNC has
recently initiated an India Discussion
Series to examine contemporary
problems common to India and North
America. The series meets at 2 p.m. every
Saturday in room 202 of the Union.
Dr. Naren Tambe, professor of
education at N.C. Central University, will
examine "Education in India and the U.S.
Plight of the Underprivileged and
Disadvantaged" this week.
The Medical Law and Ethics Lecture
Series, an annual colloquium sponsored
by the Whitehead Medical Society, will be
held weekly from March 7 through April
11. The lectures will begin at 7:30 p.m.
every Wednesday '' in the Clinic
Auditorium of Memorial Hospital.
Lectures are open to the public.
- i ub.
will speak at Duke University at 8 p.m. in the
Gross Chemical Laboratory Tuesday, MarO 6.
He is sponsored as a parffbf the William M.
Blackburn Literary Festival.
The 11 a.m. worship 'service at the Wesley
Foundation Sunday, March 4, will include a
sermon by Dave Treat, Duke Divinity School
intern here at Wesley.
Dr. Carl- Harris 6ft George Washington
University will speak on "Statistical Analysis of
Queueing Systems" at 4 p.m. Thursday, March
8, in 265 Phillips. Coffee and tea will be served
at 3:30 p.m. in 277 PhHlips.
The coed UNC Frisbee Team will practice
the intercollegiate game of the Ultimate Frisbee
at 4 p.m. Sunday, March 4, on the Astroturf.
For information and rulebooks contact Larry
Schindel at 933-4498.
Durham Savoyards announce tryouts for
their production of "Yeoman of the Guard" to
be held 1:30-5 p.m. March 4, at the Allied Arts
Center, 810 Proctor Street, Durham.
Newcomers are welcome, to- -audition. Show
dates are May. 18-20, 25, 26 In Page
All persons interested in working during
International Week, April 8-15, should contact
Anthony Stewart at 929-6615 or Sheela Sehorn
9 a.m. to'7 p.m.
CONCERT IN CARMICHAEL
March 4 5iW $2.00
Th. City Tar Hei H pubtftfied by W
University of North CaroBna Student
-uoacaon Board, dairy except Sunday.
"'? no summer
I YrVSZ- at the Student Union
; feuHdln unhr. of North Carolna,
Chapel Min, NX. 27514. Telephone
numtMrs, New Sports' 933-1 01 Is
2I?li.12; ". Clrcutartion,
AdvertHint 833-1163, ,
f?,ptlofl r,t 10.0 per year;
5.00 per semester.
I li n
Second cim postaoe paid at U.S Poet
Office in ChapeiHINX.
The Student Legislature shall have
l fmtn the student
r2T JZUTJ Wopriate an
revenue ied frorn.,tho Student
7??'" the rtgm to
xoverDsements and to : revise or turn
away copy It considers o&JectlonahHu
adjustments or peymerrts for em
advertisement Involving m,?
typographical errors or erroneous'
rtion unless notKe isivW
Businw Manager with !
ttjr the advertisement Z
within one day of the reMftVof tear
fLJfTU? 001 sponsible
in 12122? Cortect insertion of
an advertisement scheduled t
periods. No Sunday feu. The following
ft to be the onrjrSaturday luuess
rpUm.l2r " 23. October 14
i 24, and November 11 A 18.
ii2IN,C ,0 correction
Murray Pool Business Mor
Floyd Alford. Jr. iflM