Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
Jan. 20, 1975, edition 1 /
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Tht BzZy Tcr Hsl
tZsfi&zy, Jsrassry 3 175
today, 1 Law School.
YauSt tor tester tasfa Q atset, 7 kmlt, 1C2
tmn wm M lew f MM pun
Everyone to tatted!
A atinf-reuntea of Cm Gmeaaar School of North CaraSna
ctaaa of H7 wO ho bete. -1g tonight, 7 tkion. MwDw
f tha class of wWc $p UomSot w pmidant or tovttad
to Cm toJemal giOMriag. Rmom 0h queetfone may
, contact Doug. t&-431. -
Cafoftna Gay Aasoclatlon ganefal meeting. 723 tonight,
Cratgo OroiM Room. tanpersant taeuee tor 810 coating
iiawta wit bo &6uasl Everyone's Iav3edl
fcdar-VatarwSy-soroTtty Christian FtttoawMp, :M toniM,
fourth ttoer Dry lounge, -. -
Duplicate Bridge Club wfli hold an open tournament, 730
somgm, unvjej. Miyona any amor
AM students Interested In hmattgaawg complaints tor the
Bnnrtonl Cawunr Action IUm arwifl eeaae bv Suite B.
239-433 today. Com by or csl S33-C313.
' Organtzattooal eiaatlag for tfeoaa interested In
volunteering at John Uwttrtead Hospital, Butner lor spring
: semester. 7:1 tonight. Union. CaH tha Y Building tor
'. New American Movement wO ateet tonight, 209 Union. AM
parsons interested In total socialist efforts are Invited to
. - There wW be a meeting of the Elections Board, 730
tonight, SuHe C AU members who are in charge of a po&ng
place for the Tuesday election must attend.
. "There wiB be a meeting of the Student Academic Affairs
Committee 730 tonight, Frank Porter Grafter., lounge,
Union. This meeting Is vary important, to sQ members are
asked to attend.
' Statistics colloquium: Dr. V.E. Banes, BeH laboratories,
"Composition and Jnvarlanca Methods for Solving Soma
Stochastic Control Problems," 4 today, 28S PhUUps.
RatreshmenU wU be served, 3:30 pun- 3"!s Phillips.
' Tha Orange County Anti-Jacobin League will meet 8
tonight, Frank Porter Graham Lounge, Union. Topic for
discussion; 'The Conearvatlve Case Against Edmund
Bursa." Recommended tor reading betorehaand is Richard
Weaver's essay on Burke In The Ethics of Rhetoric: If you
wish to borrow a copy caN Larry UzzeH, 967-1992, or come to
Items of Interest
"Al Quiet on the Western Front" win be shown S p.m.
Tuesday. Carroll Hat. A free flick presented by tha
Curriculum In Peace, War 8 Defense.
There wUl be a meeting of tha Veteran's Club, 730 p.m.
Tuesday, 204 Union.
Bahal faith Invttatton to sR students and faculty to attend
informal discussion of this new world faith, 8 p.m. Tuesday,
202 McCeuley 8L 1
The Women's Health Clinic fa a two-phase educational
discussion and examination clinic held two nights a week In
the Student Health Service. A group discussion Is held 7 p.m.
-Tuesdays, Room 205 SHS. Examinations for contraception
are also available, by appointment, 6-9 p.m. Wednesdays.
Tha Football Club will hold a meeting of old members, 7
P-m. Tuesday, 202 Union. The pig roast, spring season, and
election of officers wUl be discussed. .
;v by Jlni Bute-;'
A discussion on public officials' right to
privacy highlighted r seminars at Duke
x University weekeas leading American
journalists met for the second annual Duke
Fellows in Communication program.
The newsmen generally agreed that the
press ,. has a responsibility . to inform the
public about problems that might affect a
political leader's conduct of his office.
But drawing the line between what does
and does not affect a leader's performance
can be difficult," they said.
"Newsmen approach this problem
without any clearcut. guidelines. They 'fly by
the seat of their pants, " observed John
Seigenthaler, publisher of the Nashville
f I "Sa PI mm H
rM V. I I i it '..11
S - Mock 000 S(3U I
Jefferson Airplane o Eric Clapton o Manassas 9. Elton Joh
Billy Joel 0 Grateful Dead o Jjmi Hendrix o Nilsson
There wis bo a aseaflng of Young Aasartcaaa tor Freedom,
diaeusaton: Freedom of Speech at UHC. AS toterastod
Kacfcad off because you're in a course that you wou&Rt
can had you known more about W7 Help others out
i to tha organfaattonal meeting of the CaroHna Course
Review, 738 pja. Tuesday, Hamilton auditorium.
There w8l bo a public tectura on ECXANKAR, 739 pm.
Tuesday, 289 Union. A8 are welcome.
""' Tour of Undergraduate and WBson Ltorartes, 10 am.
Tuesday and 230 pm Wednesday. Tour tests tor SO minutes
Heat In front of me Undergrad Library.
Carolina Population Canter student-faculty lecture
discussion: Jerome Singer, State University of New York,
Stony Brook. "Urban Stress," 4-530 pjn. Wednesday, 112
Readers will meet 4 p-m. Wednesday, 103
There wfil be an orientation meeting tor prospective
Murdoch Canter volunteers, 730 pjn. Wednesday. 202
Union. Al persona Interested In working wKh retarded
children and adults are encouraged to attend. Mora
information available at the Y office.
Don West wfil speak on Appalachian p.m. Wednesday, 100
Harri'-lon. Sponsored by the Program in Oral History end the t
Department of Anthropology.
Tha Woman's Caucus of tha English department presents
Elizabeth Wenzet, "Poetry In the Elementary Schools,-7:30
p.m. Wednesday, second floor lounge, Greenlaw.
Latin American lunches wtfl begin again, noon to 1 30 p.m.,
H.V. WUton Memorial Lecture tor 1975: Dr. Meivln Spiegel,
Dartmouth College, "New Ways to Form an Embryo A
Problem of Cell Adhesion," 4:15 pjn. Wednesday, 128
Wilson. Tea at 4 p-m., first floor lobby, Wilson.
Graduate and undergraduate students interested in
population are invited to attend a meeting of tha Population .
Student Organization to elect committees, 5:15 pjn.
Thursday, Wesley Foundation.
There wiii be a meeting of tha Young Republicans Chtb,
730 pjn. Thursday, Union. Delegates win be chosen and
arrangements made for ' the state college Republican
convention. Members and interested persona are urged to
Economics department speaker series: William E. Gibson,
Brookings institute, "Hot Money and the Viability of Thrift
Institutions," 330 p.m. Friday, 306 Hanes.
Checks for tha loan and grant portions of spring semester
financial aid are still available. Pick them up, 8 am. to 5 p-m.,
Student Aid Office, second floor, Vance Hall. Registration
schedules must be presented.
YM-YWCA tutorial program needs volunteer tutors for
elementary through high school students in all subjects. If
interested, coma by 102 Y Building for Information and
Apologies are extended to the prospective Switchboard
volunteers who were turned away from tha training session
last Wednesday. Please call Susan at Switchboard, 929-7199,
to rap about what happened.
Daniel Schorr, CBS News correspondent,
agreed, adding, "If I were to report anything
and everything people' wanted to' know, I
curiosity Jin this countTyrand that.s prety S
would be pandering to all ol the worst
A student specifically raised the issue of
. Congressman Wilbur Mills and a striptease
dancer. He criticized the news media for not
reporting on Mills alcoholism before his
connection to the dancer became a national
Several of the newsmen denied that they
had " "gone easy" on Mills, noting that
newsmen had written about his decline ever
since his abortive attempt at the Democratic
presidential nomination in 1972.
Woodstock o Stevie Wonder o Lou Reed
Rolling Stones Elvis o Bette Middler
& many, many more!!
aasaeaaap eeemw pa
by G2or3 Cscso
U.S. Sen. Jesse Helms (R-N.C. ) criticized
local and national news media Friday for
what he sees as an increasing amount of
inaccurate reporting, distortion of the facts
Helms and Tom Wicker, associate editor
of The New York Times, were the featured
speakers at the annual meeting of the North
Carolina Press Association. Helms
addressed the newsmen Friday morning at
the Carolina Inn and Wicker spoke at Duke
University Friday night.
"The vast majority of the press in North
Carolina is responsible for the poor
reporting," Helms said. But a few newsmen,
he said, indulge in distorting the truth.
"Manipulators of the news do exist,"
Helms said, "and I suggest that they are .
standing in the doorway that leads to
tyranny. They not only degrade a noble
profession, but they destroy public
confidence in the press and undermine the
strength and stability of our society."
Helms clarified his remarks several times,
careful to emphasize that they were meant
only for a minority of newsmen. He
expressed the hope "that these remarks will
not be portrayed as an attack upon the
Helms said bias in the press in shown in
many ways. Information which is contrary
to a biased paper's editorial position "is
tate intern applical
Applications are due Feb. 1 for the 1975
North Carolina State Government Intern
Program, which is designed to give college
juniors and seniors a first-hand look at the
workings of state government.
The intern program will last 1 1 weeks
from May 26 until Aug. 8 with a stipend of
$120 per week. Course credit can be
arranged for theemployment through the
political science department of N.C.. State
N.C. State campus housing will also be
William Greider, political reporter for the
Washington Post, noted that journalists had
a more difficult problem with Carl Albert,
who up until a couple of months ago was
nex't.in line, to .be, president , . v "(:.
Xdonkn3p;w fthis.ddyif .beiiashitopped
drinking or started again," Greider said.
Sander Vanocur, former national
correspondent for NBC, and moderator of
the seminar, said that he had detected a
change in Mills but could not confirm it.
"We had read for years that he went home
every night and buried his nose in the tax
code, but I knew that wasn't what was
making his nose so blue," he said.
The Duke Fellows in Communication
program began last year as a part of the
Duke Institute of Policy Sciences and Public I
- J . . . . ..;
either omitted or hidden on an obscure
"Bolder yet is the technique of reworking a
"Story," he said. "Portions of a speech are
disregarded, while other portions are taken
out of context, ".
Helms also objected to the heavy-handed
use of adjectives and misleading terms and
the quoting of "Mr. Reliable Source."
"1 have discovered on countless occasions
that Mr. Source was presuming to speak for
me and more tiroes than not speaking
incorrectly," Helms said.
: Helms cited several cases where he said he
had been a victim of inaccurate reporting.
"The Rockefeller nomination raised some
obvious questions about the nature of some
of today's reporting," he said.
Although he said he had an open mind
about the nomination. Helms said
newspapers made it look like he did not by
printing his remarks next to those of "the
self-proclaimed Communist," Angela Davis.
' Helms said he did not expect newspapers
to agree with his principles. "However, is not
the best way to prove that a Jesse Helms stick
is crooked is to lay a straight one beside it?"
Helms suggested newspapers expose
errors they find in other papers and take a
look at "this business we call advocay
"But disregard for accuracy in certain
circles of the news media b perhaps most
conspicuous in television," he said, citing a ?
available for the interns.
The 24 interns will be given various
assignments by their agencies, depending on
the agency's needs and the intern's interests
Along with daily work in a state agency,
the interns will be able to explore other areas'
of interest in current affairs, government or
politics through a series of seminars designed
primarily by the students.
The program seeks applications from all
North . Carolina students, regardless of
academic major or career objectives.
For further information concerning the
program and application procedure, contact
the Institute of Government.
"It's just not the same without the pot,"
one Nooner said about last Friday's High
Noon meeting, when about 25 students met
or less than an hour.
Last semester, more than 250 Nooners
were gathering for the Friday meetings.
The H igh Nooners were warned before the
semester's first meeting in a press release
from Dean of Student Affairs Donald
Boulton that the group's marijuana use
would be halted.
The Nooners were photographed by
policemen atop Wilson Library at the
semester's first meeting. An assistant dean of
student affairs met with the group at that
Brookihzs Institute study which accused the
Colu tibia Broadcasting System of
continuous bias in its presentation of.
nation; 1 defense and the Vietnam war in
Heir s criticized the natioail media for
extollir g the virtues of a strong presidency.
"1 sometimes wonder whether the news
may not have been; almost as
ible for creating Watergate as it is for
exposing it," he said.
Fricton between the Senator and the
press si rfaced during a question and answer
period i a which Helms clashed yerbally with
In re ponse to one question,! Helms said,
"I thin : that the President's (State of the
Union) speech must have been written 50 per
cent by a bunch of cosmetologists."
Askejl what he would have said. Helms
answered that he would have cut federal
spendir. ; by ten per cent across the board.
Fridi y night. Wicker told the journalists
at Duk i that the American people face an
increasi ig loss of individual freedom as the
federal government tries to solve the.
problen s of inflation and recession. .
Wick :r said, however, that loss is
probabl necessary to deal with the nation's
econom c ills. j
Praij ing President Fork's energy
proposals, he called them "the most far-
moves by a president to extend the
bf the government Over private
meeting to explain the University's position.
The g oup decided to stop smoking pot at
their me stings and held to their decision last
Friday i s they gathered in front of the Pine
Room instead of the Bell Tower.
Journalism students are now eligible to
obtain university credit for ; work done
outside the classroom.
This credit will be available to students
working in journalism-related jobs on
campus and in the Chapel Hill area. It will
also be offered to students working as
newspaper interns during the summer.
A committee of journalism faculty and
students 4 recommended the credit in a
proposal presented to tnecrnalisseool
administrative board last semester, f
The recommendations proposed that
three hours of credit be given for jobs, that a
quality control committee be formed, and
that the t program be listed ! under the
Journalism 97-Individiial Studies course.
The quality control committee will require
advance Notice of a student's intent to
request credit: They will also require a final
report frpm both the applicant and
employer, m clip file, and possibly a personal
"In other words, you can't come in
afterwards and say I did this, I want credit',"
Mrs. Mildred G. Stout, administrative
Iql .i ;
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B ad a mm W mmm m m - fc M VJ . E 4
"I see no alternative except for greater
governmental power over private industry,"
Wicker said this extension'of power would
come as the federal government tries to deal
with the conflict of protecting teh
environment on one hand and provide
needed jobs and energy on the other.
Wicker expressed the fear that temporary
emergency powers delegated to the executive
branch of government would become
manager of the school, said.
Stout said that credit would be given only
for meaningful work which proved to be a
useful experience for the students.
Interested students can still apply for the
program this semester by sending a letter to
Dean John B. Adams, 101 Howell Hall,
explaining the work they will be doing. This
letter will be turned over to the quality
control committee for approval.
to be held here
The following organizations will recruit
. on campus Jan. 27-3 1 at the Career Planning
and Placement Office, 211 Gardner Hall:
Monday Jan. 27:
.Laventhol Krekstein Horwath and
it Horwath,,andNwG 4-H Camps
:" ' , ': Tuesday Jarh:28:-;r i' k'::'" V j
CaroHna Power and Light Co., U.S. Atomic
Energy Commission, NCNB Corporation
adn Xerox Corporation
WEDNESDAY Jan. 29:
NCNB Corporation, Commerce Union
Bank, FMC Corporation, Wamsutta
Knitting Mills, Westpoint Pepperell and
Norfolk Public Schools
Thursday Jan. 30:
Provident Mutual Life, Wake County
Schools, Wachovia Bank and Trust
Company and Mutual Benefit Life
Insurance Company of New Jersey
Friday Jan. 31:
New South Wales Department of Education
and Perdue, Inc.
Well, actually, they aren't dull to
everyone, but frankly, we're not
turned oh by such titles as Urban
Government for Rio de Janeiro or
Transportation & Economic
Development in Latin America. To
liven up interest, weVe chopped the
prices as close to nothing as we could
bear without flinching. Our price?
Downtown store only for this salel Please!
'Th'Pally Tar Haal Is publish by tha Univaralty fcj
worth Carolina Studant. Publications Board, dally
ascapt Sunday, axam periods, vacation, and
aummar period. No Sunday issue. Tha following
datas ars to be the only Saturday issues: Saptambar
14, October 5 i9. and November 2. 1$ 23.
Offlcaa are at tha Student Union budding. Un. ot
North Carolina, Chapel WIS, N.C. 27514. Telephone
tHimbers: News, Sport 933-1011, 933-1012:
Busmeas. Circulation, Advertising - S33-1183.
Subscription rates: $200 par year. $100 par
cend das postage paid at US. Post OfSJca In
Chapel Ha, N. a
Tha Campus Governing Councl shall hava powers
to determine tha Student Activities Fee and to
PProprlate alt revenue derived from tha Student
Activities Fee (1.1.14 ot the Student Constitution).
,The Dy Tar Heel reserve the risht to regulate the
ypesraphlea! tone of aft advertisements and to
.ravlae or turn away copy G ec':4icUi?nabs
Tha Daly Tar Heat wtS n Qerayjnts or
pay manta lot any typogtaaJdfat' rrrBMr aivanaoua
Inaartion unlaaa notice Jare ta tm tislnassTr
Manager vrtthbi 0) one daf1artwacamant
ffPw. or wtthm one day of tha acahg of taar'
na or aubacriptlon of tha paper. Tha Daily Tar
raaponsada for more than one1
Incorrect insertion ol an dver8ment ecneduled to.
run aeveral tunas. Mnftn t ...i.
. - - WWII Mlimiivn warn.
:a given before tne. next Insertion. ' r
I fUvftftMl fi Bad.. uiir!
i .- .w. v mn,;,,,, putnw H
1 EHiabath F. Bailey
. !-.iCr . -
jzA o o on i -1-
Daily Tar Heel (Chapel Hill, N.C.)
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