Thursday, October 27, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Continued from page 1.
first minutes of the meeting on Tuesday
when council member Darius Moss,
who began the filibuster, yielded the
floor for further discussion of the bill.
Some members of the CGC said they
felt it would be premature to consider a
bill to appropriate $14,966.85 to
WXYC, $2,800 of which would be spent
for a newswire service, until more
information about student listening
habits was known.
"It's time to sit back now and look at
what 'XYC is doing with its money,"
council member Emily Seelbindersaid.
By a vote of 1 0 to 9, the veto of the bill
was sustained. Later in the meeting,
another WXYC appropriation bill,
minus the cost of the newswire, was
referred back to committee.This bill
would have appropriated $12,187.45 to
The CGC also directed its Student
Affairs Committee to make a survey of
the radio listening habits of the UNC
The bill authorizing a student advisor
referendum on the activity-fee increase
was passed 12 to 3. "This is the most
crucial action we have taken," Bill Moss
Speaker Pro Tempore J.B. Kelly
proposed an amendment to the bill that
would have changed- the Student
Constitution to require student
approval of a fee increase. The CGC did
not approve the amendment.
Kelly said students need an official
say in fee increases.
"This is not an issue to be turned over
to the student body," Darius Moss said.
"This council has the wherewithal to
obtain information on the subject and
make an informed decision."
Other CGC members echoed Moss'
opinion that the council should retain
the power which it shares with the UNC
Board of Governors and Chancellor N.
Ferebee Taylor, to alter student activity
fees. "I am not going to pay any
attention to the referendum," CGC
member Martin Perlmutt said.
In other action the council:
Deferred action on a bill to
appropriate $900 to the Black Student
Allocated $75 to the student health
advocate for a contraceptive-education
program to be held next week.
Confirmed appointments of
Shawna Lee and Roy Cooper to the
Student Supreme Court.
Appointed CGC members Randall
Williams and Diane Schaefer to its
UiH N x x if x iA
At 9 p.m. Thursday Deep Jonah presents Dianne Gooch-Shaw, a Chapel Hill native
who plays the guitar and dulcimer. Dianne performs a variety of music including
contemporary, traditional and also original material. There is no cover charge.
Brownbagging beer and wine is allowed. i
Big purge at CBS following
drop from first in ratings
When a top-ranked team in professional
sports baseball or football for example -suffers
a two-year decline in performance,
there is bound to be some kind of
management shake-up. No owner
accustomed to being number one cares to
watch his team slip in the rankings.
The CBS management, familiar with no
other Nielsen ranking except number one,
.carried out an extensive executive-level
reorganization this week. After twenty years
as the number one network in yearly Nielsen
ratings, CBS fell to second place last year
and to third this season. The slide in ratings
also brought about a decline in stock prices.
CBS stock fell from a high of 622 in July toa
low of 48'2 last week.
By JIMMY WILKES
John A. Schneider, president of the CBS
Broadcast Group, and Robert Wussler.
president of CBS-TV, were both relieved of
their duties. And in a move resembling that
made by rival ABC back in 1972, CBS
decided to go with three operating presidents
instead of one.
James Rosenfield, CBS-TV vice president
and national sales manager, was picked to
take the spot vacated by Wussler. Robert A.
Daly. CBS-TV executive vice president, was
named president of the new CBS
Entertainment division. Most important,
Daly will be responsible for network
programming and scheduling. Robert
Wussler moves down the corporate ladder,
after a year at the top, to take over as
president of the newly formed CBS Sports
Speaking of ratings, the prime-time
Nielsens to date show ABC way out in front
with a 20.9 rating average. NBC is in second
with a rating of 17.9, and CBS is pulling up
the rear at 17.0.
The World Series on ABC turned out to be
an unqualified success with the public.
During the first week of nightly telecasts,
games one, two and three ranked first,
second and third in the weekly Nielsen. ABC
estimated that the average series game was
seen in over 21 million homes, up from the
previous record of 20 million in 1973.
Programming change ... this Friday night
NBC was to broadcast a special reunion of
Bob Hope and Bing Crosby entitled "Bob
Hope's Road to Hollywood." But because
, of Mr. Crosby's death this past week, the
network has rescheduled the special and
instead will broadcast a tribute to Bing
hosted by Mr. Hope.
Annual Concert and Dance
the earliest of the female
rock and roll groups and one of
the most successful.
Hear their golden oldies!
Baby, It's You
Meet Him on a Sunday
Tonight's the Night
Dedicated to the One I Love
Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow
a nine-piece band
Tickets regularly $7.50 per person
Special Price to Students!
Sat., Nov. 5
9 p.m. to 1 a.m
Reserved tables for groups
of 6 or more available
Pick up your tickets now
at the Alumni House
. . . ... 1
(Mna the Carolina- (n bouth Columbia btreet I
Yvjt Clemson game) next to the Carolina Inn). MX
Escapee describes vicious' U.S.S.R.
Continued from page 1.
"Alter we arrived in London, I called my
relatives to let them know we had safely
escaped. I made the connection, but during
the conversation we were cut off. I he
telephone we had waited eight years for was
taken away from the family.
"We write our families, but we make sure
all our mail to them is registered or otherwise
they don't receive it.
"When we received mail trom them it
consists only one line: 'We are well. Alive."
The KGB closely monitors all mail so tliev
must be very careful in what they write.
"1 worked in London for the British
Broadcasting Company for three years, but I
couldn't find a teaching position. It was
difficult because oif the different Soviet
educational system to establish an
equivalent degree in Western terms. I
decided, therefore to get a good Western
Ph.D. degree and that is why I came here to
"One of the most disappointing things I
have found in America, and in other
countries as well, is the fact that people don't
distinguish between Soviets and Russians.
Russia is a province within the U.S.S.R. and
its people have suffered more than any other
"It is an insult to be called a Communist. I
am not a Communist, but I am a Russian
from the province of Russia. Brehnev is not
a Russian, but he is a Communist. Our
country is suffering from Communism and
the Communist threat, but we are not
suffering from the Russians or the Russian
Tsariounov is a Christian, and one of his
main reasons for escaping was the desire for
"There is a lot of religious persecution in
the Soviet Union," he said. "It is forbidden
for a lecturer or any army officer to be a
Christian. The rest of the people are not
forbidden but are strongly discouraged from
"I went to a remote area thousands of
miles from Moscow to be baptized when I
was 30 years old. Many priests and fathers
are KGB personnel, so one has to be very
"The U.S.S.R. is a brutal country, but
along the way you are trained to have a sixth
sense of whom you can trust. You always
know, however, a mistake can cost you your
"You can not buy a Bible in the Soviet
Union. There are copies in the libraries, but
you must apply to the authorities for
permission to see it.
"I he Soviets don't build churches in the
I'.S.S.R. anymore, and the ones already
built are used as warehouses, museums and
cinemas. I here are only a few which actually
function as churches."
Isariounov not only wanted to escape
religious persecution but the Communist
system which ruled his life as well.
"My wife, my son and 1 lived in a
totalitarian regime in which it was
impossible to struggle inside the country," he
said. "There were hundreds of thousands of
KGB workers and spies to monitor your
every move. I it e in the Soviet Union was
much like Orwell's IVS4.
"All the media in the U.S.S.R. belong to
the monstrous KGB complex, and
brainwashing begins in early kindergarten.
The Communists write their own history.
The textbooks for children are altered to be
favorable toward the Soviets. If something
docs not meet their purpose, then they
simply change it. Some of the people are
aware ol this manipulation but find it almost
impossible to protest.
"A lot of people, as they become better
educated or go abroad, begin to doubt the
system, but a lot of the doubt is destroyed by
the threat of death and persecution. It
doesn't matter how many people protest in
the U.S.S.R. All are murdered or sent to
Siberia, which is worse than death.
"In the 1960s there was a mass protest in
Novocherkassk, a southern Russian city.
The government sent in machine guns and
shot everyone in sight, including women and
"Those that were wounded were put in
hospitals and upon recovery were put in
Siberian prison camps. Onlookers were
rounded up and also sent into exile in
"After three years, this event was known in
the West, which shows the enormous power
in the Communist state. They control
virtually all aspects of one's life.
"It doesn't matter how many people
protest, everybody will be punished and the
people know this.
" The Soviets w ill not hesitate to break up
families. They will take children to homes
like orphanages and give them another name
so they don't remember their real families or
"By age 10 a lot of the people understand
the system enough to hate it and what it
represents, but they know there is nothing
they can do about it. They have seen people
disappear before their eyes. "
128 E. Franklin St.
this week A every week
The tlnett live bandi In the area, seven nlghti a week
Brice Street, Arrogance. Razz-matazz, Laryat Sam, and the best bands
Low. low cover with FREE draft from 9-10 pm Mon. through Thurs.
Wednesday is Ladies Night No cover
Free fresh popcorn Best Deli in Town Discount beverages Friday 4-8
4 foosball tables 2 pool tables 6 pinball tables
Chapel Hill's largest & finest Salad Bar $2.25
MAD HATTER Presents Oct. 26 & 27
N ighthawks are at their most powerful playing with the vital and delight of the early
les or Fleetwood Mac Bands." Larry Rohter
. , . WASHINGTON POST
Don't miss WINDJAMMER Fri. & Sat. night
Great Rock & Roll From Durham
HALLOWEEN PARTY MONDAY WITH
We're taking a couple tons of super stereo
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With explosively low prices, of course. Just
check out the prices below and see why.
Then come by Atlantis and hear why.
You won't leave empty-handed.
1 w - -yw I
Belt Drive S130 S109
Direct Drive , 180 150
Belt Drive 200 150
Kenwood KR 6600 S450 $350
Kenwood SX 450 225 169
Pioneer KA 3500 170 129
Sankyo SCS-333 $169 $139
Pioneer KP-8005 199 159
Sankyo STD 1700 $170 $ 99
Pioneer CT-F2121 200 129
TEACA-400 330 259
, 1 g io
Maxell UDC-90 $3.39 $3.15
TDKSAC-90 3.49 3.15
I 7!ro ysu csn hzzi ths difference
13312 E. Franklin 942-8763 Chapel Hill
n n n