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2 The Daily Tar Heel Friday. February 22, 1980
d for the Shah
Commission refuses to stop debate
WASHINGTON (AP) The Federal Election Commission refused
Thursday to stop a scheduled one-on-one debate Saturday night in New
Hampshire between Republican presidential candidates George Bush and
Sens. Howard Baker of Tennessee and Bob Dole of Kansas and Rep. John
Anderson of Illinois had appealed to the regulatory agency to stop the debate,
which is being sponsored by the Nashua Telegraph.
Vance says European help lacking
LONDON (AP Secretary of State Cyrus R. Vance conceded today he had
failed to win unanimous backing from America's European allies for President
Carter's call for a boycott of the Moscow Olympics.
In London at the end of a tour that also took him to Bonn, Rome and Paris,
Vance told reporters he found general agreement on the nature of the threat to
Western security resulting from the Soviet military move into Afghanistan and
on the general objectives of Western policy.
But he said, "There are differences of opinion on how to carry them out."
Siamese twins now at home
FOREST CITY (AP) Siamese twins Fonda Michelle and Shannon Elaine
Beaver left an Asheville hospital Thursday and went to their parents home in
this western North Carolina town.
The infant girls had been undergoing tests since being transferred to Mission
Memorial Hospital following their birth in Rutherfordton on Feb. 9.
Doctors have said the girls can be separated surgically but have
recommended that the operation be postponed at least until the twins have
doubled their birth weight. That is expected to take at least six months.
Chicago firefighters locked out by city
CHICAGO (AP) Striking firefighters tried to return to work at their"
regular fire houses Thursday but the city locked them out, jeopardizing a truce
that had raised hopes of renewed negotiations.
Frank Muscare, Chicago Firefighters Union president, ordered the 4,350
firefighters in the nation's second-largest city back to work at 11 a.m. on the
eighth day of their walkout, but strikers were not allowed inside stations.
Circuit Judge John F. Hechinger said the city had instituted the lockout
because the union violated the back-to-work agreement.
Venezuelan official sees calmer market
LONDON (AP) Representatives of six OPEC members opened a strategy
session Thursday, with Venezuelan Energy Minister Humberto Calderon Beti
predicting calm will return to world oil markets by June.
Berti spoke at a news conference at the Venezuelan Embassy before the start
of a two-day meeting of the long-term strategy committee of the Organization
of Petroleum Exporting Countries. The session was held behind closed doors
and under tight security at a London hotel.
The conference was expected to take up a recommendation by OPEC
technicians for regular quarterly or semiannual price hikes pegged to currency
market fluctuations, economic growth rates and inflation in the industrialized
For the record
In a recent story, The Daily Tar Heel
incorrectly reported that the Franklin
Street branch of PTA thrift Shop closed
because of financial problems. The shop
closed because it was moving its business
to its new building inCarrboro. The story
also incorrectly identified Frances Davis
as the assistant manager of the store.
Angela Howell is the assistant manager.
Davis is a clerk. The DTH regrets the
American Cancer Society .r
MAKE PLANS NOW
alir Dai hi aar Hrrl
The contest is open to all amateur photographers who are 18 years old or older
anoyor are undergraduate or graduate students of the University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill. Members of the staffs of any University of North Carolina Student
Publications are not eligible. For the purposes of The Daily Tar Heel Photographic
Contest, amateur photographers are defined as those photographers who do not
support themselves or receive a large share of their personal income due to the sale
of photographic services or images.
2. Any subject matter is acceptable for entry. Entries will be judged on (A) Content. (B)
Technical Quality this includes croppping, contrast, sharpness and lack of flaws in
developing and printing; and (C) Visual Impact.
3. Entrants may submit a maximum of five (5) entries for each of the contest's two
major categories provided each entry is accompanied by the entrant's name,
address and phone number..
BLACK AND WHITE
Entries must be black and white prints at least 8 x 10 inches and no larger than
11 x 14 inches. Prizes will be awarded for first, second and third places.
Entries must be color prints at least 8 x 10 inches and no larger than 11 x 14
inches. Prizes will be awarded for first, second and third places.
All entries which meet the above qualifications will be considered for the award
The First Place entry in either major category will be awarded a $75 gift certificate
to be redeemed at a photographic store to be named by The Daily Tar Heel
The Second Place entry in either category will be awarded a $50 gift certificate.
The Third Place entry in either category will be awarded a $25 gift certificate.
The entry that is named "Best-In-Show" will receive a $100 gift certificate. No
entry can win both "Best-In-Show" and First Place in either category.
Honorable mention in both the Black and White and Color categories will be
rtamed at the discretion of the judges.
6. All entries will be judged by a panel of judges selected by The Daily TarHeeL The
decision of the judges will be final.
7. All winning entries must be mounted by the entrants for display after selection.
Winning entries will be displayed at Foister's Camera Store and University Mall.
8. All entries must reach The Daily Tar Heel office no later than March 14, 1980.
9. Winners will be required to submit the original negatives or slides of the winning
photographs before the prizes are awarded. Failure to comply with this rule may
result in disqualification.
10. The Daily Tar Heel will not be responsible for any claim or complaint from models
used in winning photographs. Such responsibility is deemed to be that of the
entrant. If necessary The Daily Tar Heel may request the entrant concerned to
submit a release statement signed by the model before the prize is awarded.
Non-winning entries may be picked up at The Daily Tar Heel office during regular
office hours. Winners will be notified when they may pick up their entriesT
All possible care will be taken in handling all entries. The Daily Tar Heel will not
assume responsibility for loss or damage of any entries.
In the event an award-winning photograph is later found to have violated any
contest rule, The Daily Tar Heel reserves the right to take any action it mav deem
suitable, including the return of the prize or prizes awarded. Also, the winning
position will be voided.
Foister's Camera Store, 133 East Franklin St. and Photosynthesis, University
Mall have graciously provided the gift certificates for The Daily Tar Heef
Photosrephic Contest which will be awarded to winners.
The Associated Press
Inspired by a message of support from
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, the .
young militants holding the U. S.
Embassy in Tehran vowed anew
Thursday they will not release their
American hostages until the fugitive shah
is handed over to Iran.
The militants' reaffirmation of their
tough stand raised new questions about
the prospects for an early release of the
The U. N. investigative panel on Iran,
whose work might be crucial to
resolution of the crisis, continued to mark
time in Switzerland.
Iran's president and foreign minister
both insisted there is no deal
guaranteeing freedom for the hostages in
exchange for the U. N. inquiry. And both
Khomeini and President Abolhassan
Bani-Sadr reiterated Iran's demand for
extradition of the ousted shah.
One of the co-chairman of the five
member U.N. commission, Mohamed
Bedjaoui, Algeria's U. N. ambassador,
unexpectedly left Geneva, Switzerland,
for New York on Thursday. The
commission members had been
scheduled to fly from Geneva to Tehran
Wednesday, but U. N. Secretary-General
Kurt Waldheim at the last minute delayed
their departure until this weekend.
Waldheim told reporters at the United
Nations that Bedjaoui was returning
because he had urgent business in his
diplomatic mission in New York, but a
U.N. spokesman later said Waldheim and
Bedjaoui would meet Friday.
Presumably they will discuss the
obstacles that caused Waldheim to delay
the commission's departure. Iran's
foreign minister, Sadegh Ghotbzadeh,
indicated Thursday they might now
arrive even later than the weekend, telling
the Iranian hews agency they would be
coming to Tehran early next week.
Well-placed cources at the United
Nations who asked not to be identified
said the delay was necessary' because
Bani-Sadr needs more time to marshal
various groups in Iran behind a
settlement of the crisis.
The commission is to carry out a fact
finding mission hearing Iranian charges
of mass murder and corruption against
deposed Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi
and of U. S. interference in Iranian
affairs, and hearing American grievances
ospital dietary workers
confer with management
By CHARLES HERNDON
After several meetings and a week of
negotiation, N. C. Memorial Hospital
dietary workers and the dietary
management apparently have resolved
some of the workers' complaints, a
hospital spokesman said Thursday.
Spokesman Bob Wilson said meetings
between a group representing the
workers, the United Workers Organizing
Committee, and NCMH food service
director Thomas Chegash have cleared
up some of the workers complaints.
"We feel this would conclude the
matter of the protests," Wilson said. Last
week, about 35 workers presented the
hospital and the dietary management
with a list of varied grievances and
Wilson said he did not know if
negotiations were complete, but he said
that open meetings between Chegash and
the employees would continue. "We will
continue to meet with workers
individually and in small group meetings
if necessary," Wilson said.
He also stressed that the grievance
procedures previously available to
workers, including weekly management
employee meetings and a regular
grievance forum, would remain in effect.
Workers had charged that these
procedures were not effective in meeting
Both the hospital and the workers had
compromised, Wilson said. Most of the
complaints were considered and changes
were being made to meet some of the
demands, he said.
In response to charges that the hiring
practices and job opening advertisements
were misleading and discriminatory,
Wilson said that advertisements and job
descriptions would be worded more
clearly and would be more available to
workers and applicants. Although he did
not say that the hospital had misled job
applicants or those already on the job, he
did say that attempts would be made to
improve the communication of the
Workers complained that all
supervisors were making the same wages
despite seniority. But Wilson said that it
was established in negotiations that
workers were being paid on a state wide
pay scale which could not be altered.
Workers also were told that an in
service training program would be
initiated in March. One of the workers'
demands was to re-establish a "training
program leading to job advancement for
dietary workers". The program was
oancled last November. Hospital
spokesman John Stokes had said that the
program had been planned long before
the workers' complaints.
Wilson said that many of the workers'
complaints were unjustified and not
addressed at the meetings. Many of the
workers simply were not aware that some
of their demands were already hospital
Negotiations are expected to continue
until all the issues are resolved, Wilson
said. Some of the issues raised by dietary
workers are being studied by hospital
TODAY IS THE LAST CHANCE TO
EAT A CHERRY PIE & ENTER
Prove you ate a cherry pie and be eligible for
one of these great bargains ...
1-GE 19" Color TV. Solid State
chassis, table model $9.99
1-Huffy 10-Speed Men's 26" Bike $59
5-GE AC-DC Portable Cassette
Recorders with built-in microphones.
ALC automatic tape shut off $2.99
8-National Semiconductor NS 199
LCD Super Thin Calculators ,gg
12-John Weitz "Weightless"
Luggage Overnite Bags $1.99
1. You must be a UNC student.
2. You must have a valid I.D. with you to claim your prize.
3. You must be present at the time of the drawing to win.
4. Entries must be submitted in an official envelope
available at the Student Store.
IMPORTANT: Entries must contain proof of purchase
of one cherry pie. This may be a pie wrapper or a
receipt from your bakery.
Contest box closes 5 minutes before the drawing.
Contest box will be located in the front of the Student
Store during the week of February 18-23.
All campus snack bars will feature cherry pies at special prices dur
ing the week of Feb. 18-23.
DRAWING WILL BE HELD AT
HIGH NOON IN THE PIT
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23
(Scmuel Pcpys' Birthday)
There's More At Your
BI investigates phone
improprieties of officials
RALEIGH (AP) The State Bureau of
Investigation will look into allegations
that House Speaker Carl J. Stewart and
Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green made long
distance telephone calls at state expense
for political purposes.
Both Green and Stewart said on
Thursday that they will reimburse the
state for any calls that did not involve
Gov. Jim Hunt, meanwhile, said that
he has a telephone billed to his re-election
campaign installed in the Governor's
Mansion for his use on political matters.
Wake County District Attorney J.
Randolph Riley said he was "treating the
allegations exactly as I would any other
allegations against state employees." The
attorney general's office said results of the
SBI investigation will be turned over to
Riley for evaluation.
Green said one of his staff members
made a political call from a state
telephone, but that the state had been
reimbursed for the expense. Stewart,
denying any wrongdoing, said he had
requested an investigation already under
u ay lor
way 'by the state legislative services
"The entire circumstances are
unfortunate," Green said. "The truth is,
however, that one of my staff members
did in fact make what appears to be an
obvious political call on a state toll line.
We have already made reparation for that
"We will, of course, cooperate with any
investigation," he added. Stewart said he
"asked my staff to identify any
questionable calls, and we'll be glad to
reimburse the state."
Stewart said government officials
return calls on state telephone lines
without knowing whether the original
call was for political or non-political
, Stewart, of Gastonia, is opposing
Green for the Democratic nomination for
lieutenant governor. .
Hunt, asked about the calls at a news
conference, said he uses a campaign
telephone credit card for his political calls
and also has a campaign WATS line
installed in the mansion.
From page 1
was not on tour but said that since he would
not have to bring a backup group to the Chapel
Thrill '80, there is a chance that he may
He suggested that contacting James through
his agency might be difficult and gave the
committee his son's New York address.
"Tell him you had spoken with me, and that
I'd said he would be interested," Taylor said.
"And add that you understand he wouldn't be
on tour, but that you'd like him to perform by
himself. Also, of course, mention the money."
Another problem in the way of the concert is
an injury James sustained several years ago,
Taylor said. "James cut his hand which severed"
a nerve cutting off the feeling in a couple.
fingers," he said. "This hurts his guitar
playing maybe that is why he is not going on
Although James was born in Boston, the
Taylor family later moved to Chapel Hill,
where he lived for twenty years.
"There is no doubt Chapel H ill has a pull on
James," Taylor said. "I know he has some very
positive feelings about North Carolina."
However if a substitution for James must be
found, his father suggested his other
recording-star son, Livingston Taylor.
"Liv and Jon Edwards did a show in Boston
a while ago," Taylor said. "And boy was it a
bang-up job." Taylor added that his other son
Alec and his daughter Kate also sing, though
only Kate sirfgs professionally.
From page 1
The new facility also will not require as
much parking as originally thought, he
said, which means that University
construction will be confined to a smaller
area. Visitors to the center will be able to
park in existing campus parking lots and
other lots that will be built adjacent to the
"The whole bottom line is that we are
going to be able to keep a much more
natural site than we thought originally,"
Rutherford said. "We don't believe the
person in a house (on Mason Farm Road)
will even know it's there."
Rutherford said the University is
preparing to present its design to the
Town Council in May. The deadline for
special use permit applications is April 4.
If the University presents its project in
May, the council will vote on the
coliseum July 14. The University plans to
begin construction in January 1982 and
open the center for the 1984-1985
2 FOR 1 PJZZA
Buy one original thin crust pizza,
get another of equal value
I 208 W. Franklin 942-5149
! 15-501 Bypass 929-0289 February 29, 1980
It is unlawful for an ABC Store Employee
To SELL any alcoholic beverages to any person
UNDER 21 years of age.
It is also unlawful for any person UNDER 21 years of age to
PURCHASE or POSSESS any alcoholic beverages.
Any person caught violating either of these provisions is
subject to arrest and prosecution to the fullest extent of
the law. Conviction of either of the above offenses is a mis
demeanor and subjects the individual to possible fine or
imprisonment or both, in the discretion of the court.
N. C. G: S. 18A-8(1) & (4); N. C. G. S. 18A-56.
Please understand that it is the intent of the N. C. Board of
Alcoholic Control and the Orange County Board of
Alcoholic Control toseek vigorousenforcementof thelaw
where alcoholic beverages and minors are involved, and
that arrests and prosecutions will be actively sought for
violations of the aforementioned statues.
J. T. Gobbel.
Orange County Board of
Marvin L. Speight. Jr.
N C. Board of