Chape! Hill Town Manager
Kurt Jenne revealed
Monday that bus
negotiations with the
University-would have to
begin again because cf a
$250,000 error in estimating
cost of service. Full details
in tomorrow's DTH.
Sunny through Thursday.
High today in th9 low to mid
70's; low near 50. Cooler
Thursday In the mid 60's.
Chance of precipitation is 0
today and Thursday with
some light northerly winds.
S?JihLnlU?nt5 mdth Vwer&y community since 1893
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""' orw Carolina, Wednesday. Aorll 7. 1976
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! :a Jackson sweeps MX vote;
I . ; Udall, Ford win in Wisconsin
President Ford recovers from his North Carolina setback to
win the Wisconsin primary.
Morris K. Udall, his presidential
candidacy on the line, opened a
narrow lead over Georgia's Jimmy
Carter in the Wisconsin primary
Tuesday. Henry Jackson moved into
a commanding lead in New York.
As expected President Ford
jumped far in front over Ronald
Reagan in Wisconsin's Republican
presidential prima ry.
Half an hour after the polls
closed. ABC and CBS both projected
Ford as the winner in Wisconsin.
ABC also said Udall would win his
first primary of 1 976 in Wisconsin.
As the returns began coming in,
Udall began carving an edge over
Carter, the front-runner for the
Democratic presidential nomination.
Alabama's three-term governor
George C. Wallace was running third
and Jackson a weak fourth.
But in New York. Jackson started
heading for a solid victory in the
primary' he called a "key" to his
campaign, but appeared to be
running short of the "landslide"
majority he predicted.
The 9:55 p.m. EST vote summaries
in the Wisconsin Democratic
presidential preference primary, with
14 per cent (471) of the state's 3,390
Ford 61.081 55
Reagan 49.395 44
No Preference - 763 1
Bar to rule on student
The 9:55 p.m. EST vote summaries
in the Republican presidential
preference primary, with 14 percent
(490) of the state's 3,390 precincts
Proposal similar to Duke service
by Merton Vance
The North Carolina State Bar is expected to
decide this week on whether or not to approve a
student government proposal to establish a
student legal counsel at the University.
The proposal was sent to the Bar on Mar. 25 and
must be approved by the Bar before it can be
Details of the proposal have not been disclosed
publicly pending a decision, but essentially it
would allow student government to hire an
attorney to give free legal advice to studentSand be
available to represent students in legal
transactions. The attorney would be paid out of
the general surplus of the student government
The attorney would be hired only to represent
students and would not serve as an attorney for
There would be restrictions on the types of cases
the student legal counsel could handle. For
example, the student legal counsel would not be
able to represent students in a lawsuit against the
University or other state agencies. He would also
be prohibited from handling cases in which one
student sues another student.
If the N.C. State Bar approves the proposal,
student government officials say the student legal
counsel could begin work immediately. Attorney
Dorothy Bernholz has been selected to take the
position and says she would be ready to start work
as soon as the proposal is approved.
Student government has allocated $20,850 from
its general surplus to fund the program on a one
year trial basis. Student Body President Billy
Richardson said that if the proposal is approved
funding wpuld begin immediately,
During the first year, Richardson said that the
program will be closely studied and at the end of
the year the Campus Governing Council would
decide whether or not to continue the legal service.
Although no details of student government's
program proposal have been publicized,
Richardson said that it is closely patterned after a
student legal counsel program at Duke.
The Duke program, which went into effect in
February, has been successful and is handling a
large volume of student legal problems.
The Duke program provides an on-campus
attorney and a referral service to put students in
contact with local attorneys who have agreed to
handle student legal problems. If a student does
not want to be represented by the student legal
counsel, the student legal service will pay for his
first visit to one of the off-campus attorneys.
The UNC student legal counsel program will
probably be organized along similar lines, but
studeiirovernmeiH ; officials are eluctant. to
discuss the specifics of the program while it is still
being considered by the N.C. State Bar.
Udall in Wisconsin and Jackson in
New York banked on victories to stop
Carter's march through the
Democratic primaries. Carter, the
suprising southerner, won five of the
first six primaries, losing only in
Massachusetts where he finished
Ford was heading for his sixth
primary win in Wisconsin after a
surprise defeat in North Carolina to
Reagan two weeks ago. Reagan
abandoned his Wisconsin campaign
two weeks ago and relied strictly on a
heavy media blitz.
Neither Ford nor Reagan were
entered in New York. But a machine
slate believed loyal to Vice
President Nelson A. Rockefeller and
Ford's for the asking in a conventions
showdown with Reagan was
brushing aside token opposition from
the former California governor.
The twin primaries were crucial to
Udall, who has failed to win a
primary so far although he finished
second in New Hampshire and
Massachusetts; and to Jackson, who
was banking on winning New York to
keep alive his strategy of carrying the
vote-rich industrial North.
As expected, the Wisconsin
Democractic primary quickly
developed into a two-candidate fight
between Udall and Carter, while
Jackson appeared headed fortheone
sided triumph he had anticipated in
Wallace, who finished second four
years ago, and Jackson, who relied
ostly on television, appeared out of
the running in Wisconsin.
- Hubert Humphrey was not on the
ballot either in Wisconsin or New
York. But as many as 60 delegates in
New York who ran uncommitted said
they were favorable to the 1968
Democratic nominee, and his shadow
candidacy also played a role in
Humphrey's hopes of a brokered
convention relied heavily on Jackson
and Udall stopping Carter's
Jackson built a solid lead over .
Udall and Carter in the race for New
York State's 274 Democratic
presidential delegates Tuesday, but
Humphrey threatened to prevent him
from winning a clear majority.
With 13 per cent of the vote
counted, Jackson was leading in 92 .
delegate races. Carter in 66 and Udall
in 36. But some 37 uncommitted
delegates many of them supporting
Humphrey, were also leading.
. Carter showed strength in many
upstate districts, but the returns were
too light to declare any of his
Sen. Henry "Scoop" Jackson picks up his first primary victory
in New York.
Committee to cut budget proposals
by Mary Ann Rhyne
The Campus Governing Council Finance
Committee met Monday night to begin making
cuts in proposed organizational budgets.
Barry Smith, chairman of the committee, said
$1 1 1,000 will be cut from the budget proposals.
...The committee hopes t.o increase lhe amount of
money in the unappropriated balance from
$12,000 last year to $20-30,000.
by Colette Chabbott
While giant televisions with screens the size of
a wall are something in the future of most
Americans, the UNC audio-visual department '
has had one since last August.
The provost office approved funds for the
$3,500 giant television last summer after UNC
became the first university in the United States
to acquire the rights from CBS to videotape the
network's hard-news programs. The television
also serves as a closed-circuit video-tape player.
Both the video-tapes and the video-beam
projector, (the official name for the giant
television screen), are available for instructional
use to any UNC class on request, but audio
visual research assistant Katheryn Conway said
many .departments of the University are still
unaware of its existence.
"The journalism and political science
departments have used it (the projector with the
video-tapes) most .so far," Conway said, adding
that video-tapes of presidential primary
coverage are the most popular.
Executives of the National Truckers'
Association came to UNC in November to
watch a video-taped CBS news segment. The
news film presented a study done by the UNC
Highway Safety Research Council on truck
Conway said that projector and video-tapes
were used by groups almost once a day during
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the presidential primaries. Average use during
other times may be as low as once a week.
According to its $100 annual contract with
CBS, the audio-visual department may not keep
video-tapes of news programs for more than 30
days. A log of currently available tapes and their
content is available at the audio-visual office.
Conway uses the project daily when she tapes
and reviews morning, evening and weekend
news as well as primary coverage, special news
documentaries and press conferences. She said
the seven-foot diagonal screen is more effective
than a standard television.
WI think the larger screen allows you to
become more involved personally. It's big. It's
immediate. The fact it (a standard television) is
smaller makes you feel more removed from it
and hence more objective," Conway
The projector unit consists of a large
projector receiver and a 52 by 69 inch free
standing parabolic screen, which must be placed
exactly 100 inches from the projector. The
aluminum screen contains no electronic
circuitry but simply reflects the sound and
picture projected at it from the receiver's three
Because the critical distance between the
projector and screen must be a standard
measurement, the unit is not portable. The
audio-visual department's projector is housed in
a 50-seat auditorium on the first floor of
"The $12,000 was gone by the end of the year.
Worthy projects core up during the rest of the
year and we want to be able to fund them." said
With this increase in unappropriated funds
$130-140,000 will have to be cut from the budgets
as originally proposed.
Smith said that most of the organizations have
made suggestions to tne CCC concerning where
their budgets couid be cut. Some of the groups
voluntarily cut their own budgets when they
realized they could not get new funds.
Groups hoping to receive funding and the
amount of their proposed budgets are: Toronto
Exchange, $1,150; Sports Club, $5,996; Executive
Branch of Student Government. $30,038:
Legislative Branch of Student Government.
$1,155; and Judicial Branch of Student
Speaker's Commission, $3,000; Resident Unit
Grant and Loan Fund, $9,450; Student
Transportation Commission. $150; Elections
Board, $910: Central Purchasing. $500; Media
Board, $55,950; The Daily Tar Heel. $55,400:
Carolina Quarterly. $3,600: Cellar Door. $1,700;
WCARWXYC. $6,550; Yackety Yack.
$1 1,032.26; and the Alchemist. $500.
Groups funded jointly by the CGC and the
University are Association of International
Students, $1,750; Association of International
Students Exchange. 56.682; Academic Action.
$8,935; Individual Events. S5.000; Astronomy,
$275: Orientation Commission. S962.56; Senior
Class. $203.50 (figure estimated by CGC): and the
Debate team. S4.200.
Summer programs asking for money are the
rconcert program. $2,800: and YM YYVCA..
The semi-independent organizations and their
funding requests are Assertive Leadership
Conference. $420; Black Student Movement.
$26,350: Association of Women Students. S5.900:
National Achievement and Project Uplift. $2,321:
Carolina Gav Association. $925; Carolina Indian
Circle. $8,300: Fine Arts Festival. $18,000; UNC
Folklore. S4.486: Graduate and Professional
Students Federation. 538.51 2;
Human Sexuality Counseling Service, S5.875:
North Carolina Student Legislature, SI. 395;
Odum Village Board of Aldermen. 52.825: Victor)
Village Day Care Center. S3i278; Resident
Housing Association. S4.700; Students
International Meditation Society (TM). S7g0:
Student Consumer Action Union. S16.582: 4-H.
$285; and School of Nursing Class of 77. $2,825.
returns to air,
by Jack Greenspan
WUNC. the University's public, non
commercial radio station, returned to the air
Saturday, and according to Donald Trapp. station
director and general manager. "Response has been
"We've received hundreds of letters." added
Joan Watrous, development director of the
station, "and the phones have been jumping off the
hook!" She said nany listeners thanked the
station for bringing classical music to the area.
WUNC broadcasts at 91.5 on the FM band,
seven days a week from 7 a.m. to 1 a.m. The 50,000
watt station reaches an audience within an 85 mile
radius. Studios are located in Swain Hall.
"Programming is approximately 60 per cent
classical music," said Watrous. Some jazz and folk
music are also played and remaining air time is
devoted to news, public affairs programming and
WUNC is a member of National Public Radio
(NPR) an interconnected system of 181 public
Hypnotism; gold watches, pendulums not necessary
By Tim Smith
One man sits on a stool, his face expressionless.
In front of him stands a figure resembling Clark
Gable, with glistening, dark hair and wearing a
black formal suit. The standing figure holds a
silver-plated pocket watch, which gleams with
each passing swing on its chain.
The voice is steady now. The deep-set eyes
"Your arms are getting tired, very tired. Now
your eyelids are feeling heavy. You are straining to
keep them up. You're feeling sleepy, very sleepy.
"sDo you hear me? Good: When you awaken you
will be a frog and will jump to the nearest lily pad
to kiss a princess. Do you understand? Now when
I count to three you will awaken and remember
The crowd is hushed. The figure awakens and
jumps off the stage onto a nearby table, spilling
dishes and collapsing the table. The crowd roars
This is the American conception of a hypnotist,
according to those who practice it. The mythical
picture carries with it a derogatory image
hypnotists today are trying to dispel.
"For the first 15 years I practiced hypnosis, 1
kept a very low profile. Mostly because people
would say, 'Oh, you do hypnosis' and look at me
very strange or not at all," said George Boisvin, a
20-year practioner of hypnosis and professional
"Many people expect and ask me for my watch
or pendulum. It's all part of the image that's been
fostered by the entertainment media. It can work
but it's not necessary," Boisvin said.
Most hypnotists begin hypnosis by discussing
the subject's expectations.
"If the subject has any knowledge of hypnosis
and expects me to use a swinging object, then I'll
do that. But if he has no preconceptions then I'll
ask him to look at me or at the back of his own
hands," Boisvin said.
By concentrating on an object, explained
Boisvin, the subject leaves his subconscious mind
open for suggestions. The time for this process
usually varies, he added, but it is not usually as
quick as portrayed by the media.
Boisvin also noted there are many myths about
the hypnotist himself.
"Some women have told me I have beautiful
eyes but I don't think that's really important for
hypnosis. Of course, people do expect deep-set
eyes but I know some doctors who look like milk
toast and are excellent hypnotists." he added.
He said that anyone can use hypnosis
successfully, but that confidence is necessary.
"We used this one man once who knew nothing
about hypnosis. We told him the procedure and
then he went out on stage and was completely
"But he had two things going for him. He had
the nerve to do it and the audience was expecting a
professional." he said.
However, explained Boisvin. the biggest myth
of hypnosis is that no one can do something under
hypnosis that is against their religious or moral
"It's not strictly true that they won't do
something against their principles. You can get
someone to do almost anything if you change the
"For that reason, I don't think people should
use hypnosis as a parlor game. It can be misused
and that's what makes it dangerous." he said.
Hypnotism is also used to reduce tension and
anxiety in patients who are also undergoing
psychotherapy. "It's not a substitute for therapy.
It's only used as an aid," said Shirley Sanders, a
medical practioner of hypnosis for 1 1 years.
Hypnotherapy, as hypnotism is called when
used for medical purposes, was sanctioned by the
American Medical Association 35 years ago.
Medical hypnosis is often used in stopping
patients' bad habits, such as cigarette smoking.
Since these habits may take some time to break,
noted Sanders, many patients are instructed in
self-hypnosis, so that they may undergo their own
The biggest hypnotism to Sanders is that a
person under hypnosis is not under his own
control, "There isn't any way 1 can hypnotize
someone who doesn't want me to. And I can't
make someone do anything that is against their
own will," she said.
For example, she said. "It is rare that a person
will be in a deep enough trance to forget what was
going on. even if the hypnotist tells the subject not
to remember. Most people don't want to forget it,
and that's deeply planted in their mind." she said.
Another myth concerns the personality types
that make better subjects.
"It's a hard question. There's been a lot of
research on that but I feel motivation in a subject is
far more important than personality." said
Both Sanders and Boisvin agreed, however, that
if the subject is more intelligent, he is more likely
to be better suited for hypnotism.
Many dentists also use hypnotism to alleviate
fear and pain and stop bleeding that might occur
after an operation.
"Actually, it's a side effect of hypnosis. By
relaxing the patient, the hypnotist automatically
helps stop the bleeding, since fear and anxiety
cause the wound to open up." said Sanders.
Sanders warns prospective patients, however,
to only accept medical hypnosis from doctors w ho
arc recognized by the societies of experimental
and clinical hypnotists.
radio stations across the country with a national
programming center in Washington. From NPR.
WUNC will broadcast the award-winning
news and feature show. "All Things Considered."
on weekday evenings at 5 p.m. Other NPR
programming includes live coverage of
congressional hearings, speakers at National Press
Club luncheons and debates at National Town"
Meetings. Live performances of the Metropolitan
Opera and other concerts from orchestras around
the world will also be broadcast.
WUNC publishes a monthly program guide
that is being distributed free by request. To receive
future program guides, listeners are asked to
become "friends" (listener-supporters) of the
by sending tax-deductible contributions. The
money will be used to improve the program guide
and expand program offerings, by purchase of
syndicated radio shows and a wire service.
WUNC has a core staff of seven full-time
professionals, each with a Masters degree in radio
television. Nine part-time graduate assistants and
over 75 volunteers work in every phase of station
operation trom announcing and producing to
answering telephones and typing.
"Watrous said that the station is still accepting
volunteers. "We need people with FCC third class
and first class radio-telephone licenses." said
Watrous. "but anyone can volunteer."
WUNC began broadcasting at 12:30 p.m.
Saturday with a special dedication program
hosted by Chancellor Ferebee Tavlor. who was
joined by Henry Loomis. president of the
Corporation for Public Broadcasting, and Lou
Frischncchnt, president of National Public Radio.
The locally produced series "North Carolina: A
Self Portrait" and the Carolina Choir's
performance of "Testament of Freedom" were
featured during the broadcast.
On Sunday afternoon WUNCasked listeners to
call in and let them know what kind of signal the
station was sending. Trapp said the station
received over 200 calls in three hours. "We had
people call from as far south as Laurinburg. as far
north as Chatham. Va. and as far east as
Goldsboro and Rocky Mount." he explained.
Because of a typographical error, the
Daily Tar Heel reported incorrectly Tuesday
that 20 persons attended last weekend's
Southeastern Gay Conference. Three
hundred persons actually attended the
conference. The DTH regrets the error.