The Dally Tar Kel Saturday, September 29, 1973 RHA may adopt guides o U ! II M l k All by Lu Ann Jones Ctsff Writer Guidelines for residence halls solicitation were discussed by the Residence Hall Association (RHA) Thursday night, but no final action was taken. Director of Housing James Condie presented the following policy guidelines for solicitation to Sandy Ward and Hugh Stohler, assistant NC eimdl 34 to by Ethel Johnson Sis!! Writer Thirty-four UNC students will visit Toronto in January as part of the fifteenth annual Toronto Exchange. According to Exchange Committee member Marty Shore, the students will visit for a week and will be introduced to life in Canada. Donald Boulton, dean of Student Affairs, Hillel starts series A series of organizational meetings is scheduled for Sunday, Oct. I, at Hillel House. Interest groups for each of the different types of activities will be formed. These groups will plan and carry out various Hillel programs. The idea behind the institution of the groups is to give more people an opportunity to have input into Hillel activities. The meeting schedule is as follows: 1 p.m.: Soviet Jewry Activities (including petitioning for the Jackson amendment and rallying in Raleigh). 2 p.m.: Israeli (including Israeli dancing and singing). At these two meetings, possible student United Jewish Appeal (UJ A) activities will also be discussed. 2:30 p.m.: Creative Shabbat Services (planning thematic programs). 2:30 p.m.: Traditional Shabbat Services (organizing a traditional minyan). 3:00 p.m.: Films, Drama, Suppers, Brunches and a Jewish column for the Daily Tar Heel, (cultural type programming). 3:30 p.m.: Social (Coffeehouses and parties). 3:30 p.m.: Kosher Dining Group to have regular meals at Hillel. 4:00 p.m.: Intercampus Activities (Southern Jewish Student Union, regional newspaper, networks). 4:30 p.m.: Hauurot (Jewish co-ops and communes). For more information" call Hillel Foundation at 942-4057. Sjj C f. V"t j 1 1 f ft i ! 300 E. Main, Carrboro El a; UJ C c VJBLL.ICQK.MICK. JJST LCAP UP 7H5 AVPS, A'PI'LL65T TDM 70 POm O.K. I KST.. 9 5 V ' t . 1 1 - : i' i ii f t f ; ;c 'If S! i 1 cr'jia r f9Bi LJ Li Li J ! i ii mmmmmmmmmmm wwn i. . mwm,m f PATTV- tJX ;7.p k f directors of housing, Wednesday. Business solicitors should not have access to residence halls, with the exceptions of newspapers and insurance agents. Insurance agents must have an appointment with a student before being admitted to dorms. Religious crusaders should not be admitted to residence halls on a room-to-room basis unless they have been invited by a student. will serve -as honorary chairman of the Exchange this year. The exchange was started by students from UNC and the University of Toronto as a means of sharing 'cultural and educational values and comparing people in different geographical areas. During the stay, each Carolina student will live with a Toronto student participating in the exchange. The University of Toronto students will share similar experiences when We're Famous For Them! All types, styles, colors. Lowest Prices! Great Savings on Blankets, Sheets, Pillowcases New Shipment! SPORTCOATS Plaids & Solids $19.95-$44.95 SUITS $19.95-$69.50 (suggested retail to $150) Mon.-Sat. 9-9 THAN., Cti'XXJl JltfT HOPE THATOL SN0CP UP THERE D0StfTWR TOO LOUP, ILZIL, JVE GOT A 66 AT AUBUPN NEXT WBK, 7HBN 7HS UNIVBPSJTY OF ILLINOIS, ANP THEN A BENEFIT Y5$. I'M f00M 7HF CAMPUS RADIO. MZ. MA6RUPB.. 1 IO0NPCR. IF YOCf COULP 7U MB WHAT YOUR. PLAN'S CAM I CONCEPT IN LA.. Cv I l - X. ) Tt l ri V ,1 It is possible that political candidates cannot be denied access to their constituents. But Condie believes they do not have the right of access on a roora-to-room basis, but only to common areas or to individual rooms . by invitation. Also, students should have access to signs to the effect, "Political and religious campaigners not welcome." Condie requested Stohler to present these guidelines to RHA for support Toronto they visit Chapel Hill. The Exchange Committee is financing the trip through such projects as selling football programs and sponsoring dinners. The $600 contributed by the Campus Governing Council and dues for the members will cover the remaining expenses. The students participating in the exchange this year include Susan Bain, Suzanne Brisendine, Karen Culbreth, Marie Davis, Lana Dial, Cheryl Earp, Carmen Flowers, Lisa Gaines, Meg Hunt, Margie Newlin, Kirstin Nyrep and Judy Rawlins. Other participants are William Knight, Bob McClanahan, Malcolm Meldahl, William Nabors, Reid Pierce, Mike Rierson, Doug Sharer. Dave Wall. Gary Wheeler and Ton Whiteside. Others are Jane Sletin, Jean Swallow, Juli Tenney, Linda Williams, Mary Paula Zaytoun, Walker Blair, Russell Davis, Palmer Edwards. Chuck Farmer, Burke Haywood and Paul Jacokes. Register to vote Today is the next to the last Saturday for voter registration in Chapel Hill and Carrboro. . Prospective voters can register today from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Chapel Hill Municipal Building on N. Columbia Street from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Carrboro Town Hall. Voters can register or file address changes at either location regardless of whether they live in Chapel Hill or Carrboro. Voter registration deadline is Oct. 8. Sif? snag BBNBFlT CONCEPT? FOfZUJHCM? DUNNO YBT... PP08A8LV AN ScTFI zapthquake fund ' 1 OP SOMETHING I 3 T.. f ) - f , "f I i .... i i . - iHnBiUMBBaaaHnHBMU Or " 7 ! "H leeREHSiA . ' jr. I and assistance in implementation. Other business . before th; PJIA included the presentation of the membership contract for the Dormitory Trade Association (DTA), an economic coalition of dorm and residence colleges. Kate Whittington reported to the RHA that the women's intramural program was discussed last week at the meeting of the Women's Residence College (WRQ. At the present time, every student living in a dorm pays a $5 social fee. However, 50 cents of each man's social fee is deducted and matched by the University to pay men's intramural managers. Fifty cents from each woman's fees is put into a trust fund in her dormitory, while women intramural managers arc volunteers. Whittington said WRC will present a referendum for women to decide whether they want the 50 cents used for intramurals, with each women's dorm deciding where their money will go. Whittington said no action will be taken until the end of the month. -nj sub from tht virt of United Prtu I ntarnaton! ITT foreign offices bombed NEW YORK A time bomb wrecked a suite of offices Un the ITTs Latin American department early Friday. A smaller blast set fire to the wooden front wall of the firm's offices In Rome. A man who called the New York police Just before the explosion said "the Weather Underground" set the blast. "Seeing that the bomb was In the offices where our Latin American activity is carried out, you might think there's a link with the politics of Latin America," an ITT spokesman said. Volunteer Army future questioned WASHINGTON Sen. Sam Nunn, D-Ga predicts a discouraging future for the volunteer Army, based on current manpower projections. In a speech to the U.S. Senate, funn, a member of the Armed Services CommW eo, said a recent report to his committee Indicated that In the next several years, "defense will have to recruit one out of every three qualified end available 17-year-old males In the Country before they reach age 23." He said the figure would increase to two out of every five If the reserves are Included. Tvo Durham policemen wounded DURHAM Two policemen were wounded slightly early Friday by a shotgun blast fired by a young man who held two kitchen employes hostage in the city bus terminal. Police supervisor R.D. Seagroves end patrolman L.W. Wilson were hit when they kicked open the kitchen door of the terminal restaurant where the man was holding an unidentified man and woman. Seagroves' hat was blown to shreds and Wilson was wounded In both hands by shotgun pellets, neither seriously, police said. The officers did not return the fire. Moments later, police said Larry Levon Cooper, 18, of Durham, surrendered after officers threatened to use tear gas. Cooper was charged with assault with a deadly weapon with Intent to kliL The Bcogram 3000 One part of a system developed to reproduce sound as it is. The Beogram 3000 is an integrated, automatic turntable offering utter simplicity of operation and elegant, under stated design. All functions are handled by a single master control: the choice of record size automatically selects the correct speed (33 or 45 rpm). a slight touch of the center disk places the stylus tip in the first groove of the record. When the selection is completed, the tone arm automatically returns to its rest position and shuts off the unit. The tone arm pivots on hardened steel bearings for low horizontal friction. An ingenious system of inclined planes automatically applies the correct amount of anti-skating force as the tone arm travels across the record. A pendulum suspension system isolates the stylus from external vibra tions and acoustic feedback. As a turntable must operate in concert with the cartridge, the Beogram 3000 has been engineered to utilize Bang & Olufsen cartridges. The integration of tone arm and car tridge provides a lower dynamic mass, thus reducing the force required to move the stylus tip. and eliminates unwanted resonances. Bang & Olufsn cartridges have been acknowl edged as being among the world's finest. Excellence in engineering Elegance in design Two traditions from Denmark Bang&Olufsen et SOUNDHAUS 113 N. Cclumbia342-3162Fri. 'til 9 I-- m m-vrm, .fT TTT T , , ,.',; i ' -V., " m m-- ,v . tf t ' .w. mm mm mm mm- - 1 ' . . . ; . b .-. 'jl - 's " '"' F " 'mmmmwm l " i m " ' . .-...!. ' " ' ' ' "" " imu I - - 1 ' ' ! tm-am .T "". J -.- v ' - . mo. T',,. '." '"" " "' : :' !" ' ' : m . . 1 . .rrrr . j - . M "S A 1 . ' " , -. '" -. . . , . W , ' - "" i ip H fl j i.s I I j W MHI KIW Man w I t j J ' ' ' Laniini i.'t.'" . . a. . , I pMi . mm am w uAi M f w mmw -' ' . - 1 - W .. l., t'' j'j mwm" ' miiMarf HUM f . : N- y' '.. : - ,;-v? t , 4 . ; , -: ... - , i " " ' ; .... j : s . ' - tlil t li-i ". i mi ' When Chapel Hill has Its annual Indian Summer, students find themselves constantly In search of things to do. These Connor dudes keep their minds oft studies by playing volleyball on the lawn. (Staff photo by Gary Lobraico) A. Agnew charges deliberate plot 'BALTIMORE-Vice President Spiro T. Agnew asked a federal judge Friday to halt his investigation by a grand jury, charging he was "the victim of a deliberate campaign" within the Justice Department to drive him from office and assure his conviction. Agnew's lawyers, in a motion filed in U.S. District Court, said the grand jury's inquiry which began formally on Thursday was not only unconstitutional but already prejudiced by a steady stream of news leaks that made a fair hearing impossible. "The Constitution forbids that the vice president be indicted or tried in any criminal court," the motion said, and provides that he can be prosecuted only after removal from office by impeachment, resignation or expiration of his term. Since the "prosecution-inspired publicity bars grand jury action against the vice president," his lawyers said, Congress alone should determine w hether Agnew should be charged and exonerated or convicted. Monsters on the loose WHITEVILLE-Columbus County Sheriff Ben Duke says he's uncovered no evidence of any"space monsters" which have supposedly been harassing a family here all week. Rose G. Williamson, who was arrested here on charges of shooting firearms into a public area, told Duke Thursday she, her father and sister had seen two monsters twice during the past week. She said the 7-foot creatures had reddish brown faces, brown hair and pointed ears, and wore ragged brown shirts, black pants and shoes which resembled brogans with silver eyelets. "We have looked in the woods for tracks and we even had the bloodhounds out there," Duke said. "There was nothing found." Duke said several persons had reported incidents of shots being fired at the "monsters." He said no one had been injured from the shots but that a camping vehicle had been hit by buckshot. $25 REWARD Zack Is Lost Black & White Puppy Wearing Red Flea Collar & Chain Choker Collar Please Call Pitt At 969-9025 m m 4T " TtM Daily Tar Hl Is published by tha IMIvartity of North Carolina Studant Publication Board, dally except Sunday, xam pariodt, vacation, and wmmer period. No Sunday Issue. The following dates are to be the only Saturday issues: September IS. 22. aV 29, October 27, and November 10 17. Offices are at the Student Union building, Univ. of North Carolina, Chapel HIH. N.C 27S14. Telephone numbers: News. Sports J33-1011. 33.1012; Business, Circulation, Advertising 933-11 S3. Subscription rates: SIC.OO per year; SS.O0 per semester. Second class postage paid at U.S. Post Office In Chapel Hill, N.C. The Campus Qoverning Council shall have powers to determine the Student Activities Fee and to appropriate alt revenue derived from the Student Activities Fee ( of the Student Constitution). The Dairy Tar Heel reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy tt considers objectionable. The Dally Tar Heel will not consider adjustments or payments for any typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Business Manager wKhln (1) one day after the adverUsement appears, or within one day of the receiving of tear 'sheets or subscription of the paper. The Daily Tar HeeJ "Will not be responsible, for more than one Incorrect Insertion of .an advertisement scheduled to run ; several times. Notice for such correction : trust be given before the next Insertion. Murray Pool . Floyd Alford ..... Business Mgr Adver. Mgr.-'

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