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eelisol cmp!oyc23 go on otrxli
Ttf Asoc;'i-l Press .
Tk; Pclh workers' victory in their tat::; fr i:;f
Ovcrr.:r.3 independent unions is cniy th; flrct
step in v,hnt may be a titter end prctrr.ctci flht fcr a
mn, rTT vcics in their country's sffcirs. ' -
PHILADELPHIA (AP) In the first bi walkout of th2 back-td-schcc-1 D:sp:ts ths unprecedented ccr.ce:.:icn3 seated by
season, 23,000 Philadelphia school employees went on strike over layoffs and 'the government on p;?er, ths workers' face the
wages on Monday, four days before the start of classes for 220,000 students.: formidable rower of the Communist Party in realty,
Nearly 400 Philadelphia teachers, some carrying red and yellow placards " . which h?.s vast experience in ccntaininj and
saying " No Contract, No Work" and "Stop the Cuts," paraded Monday for 0 neutralizing its rivals.
a short time in front of the School Administration Building before going '. ,
home., . ,. . An analysis
The dispute centered on a union demand that the school board rehire about
2,000 teachers and other employees laid off earlier this year, participants in : : - :
ths bargaining session say. . '. " In order to achieve as much as they did, the workers
School officials maintained that they had no money to rehire the also had to make a concession. They acknowledged the
furloughed teachers, because of their need to balance the school budget.
Elice killed, in computer malfunction. V :.
LOS ANGELES (AP) In what one scientist called "an utter tragedy,"
almost 1,500 mice involved in SI million worth of research were killed When
an apparent computer malfunction sent temperatures at a University of
Southern California lab to 100 degrees.
"A mouse costs only $2 or $3 when you get one from a supplier," Dr.
Caleb Finch, one of the project heads whose work was affected, said
Monday, "But this wrecks the work of many months and years by eight
investigators and many other people assisting them."
Finch and another researcher, Dr. Harold Slavkin, who characterized the
accident as a tragedy, said the mice had been monitored for as long as 30
months in an estimated $1 million worth of federally funded research at the
Andrus Gerontology Center one of the nation's rnostrespected facilities for
studies of aging.
"leading role" .' of the Communists in Polish
affairs the same principle the regime uses to limit the ,
influence of Poland's two non-Marxist parties and the.
Roman Catholic Church.-.'" - "
'Whether the workers can transfer these concessions';
from the documents signed Sunday into the
mainstream of Polish day-to-day life will determine the
extent to which Poland's labor unrest contributes to
;l::tirj chir.e within the r.cticn and c!;ehcre in the
Millions cf ether. Eastern Eurcpeans, who share
similar shcrtrj.es 'and frustrations, hive followed the
events in Pc'.ind as they were trcidca;t over Western
radio." They'vi!! now wait to see-what the long-term
gains v, ill be. -
Lech Walcca, chairman cf the Gdansk Joint Strike
Committee, stsisd cltnrly that alouh the strike was
over Sunday, the workers faced net one, but two tasks
wh?n they returned work Mcndcy. In addition to
strai;htering out. the stumbling Pcll;h economy, they
also h:d to work hard. to 'make sure the government
enacts its concessions. . '
, 'TUs i$ the first stc;:e cf cur victory," Walesa said.
"Everybody must now take part in the second stage," .
the organizing cf a new, independent labor union.
, The agreements signed in Gdansk and Szczecin are
without precedent in the Soviet bloc. The government ;
not. only allowed the workers to establish a union free
I of Communist Party control, but recognized their right
' to strikea revolutionary', development in the Soviet
orbit. -.- .-;
. ; Under communist theory, strikes are - senseless
because the 'workers themselves control the factories.
T5v agreeing to the new. independent union, the
Communists in effect conceded that it had not truly
represented the interests of the working class pure
neresy to doctrinaire Marxists.
If Poland's rulers succeed in restoring their autcrity
it will.be anything but unprecendented. So far, the
Communist Party has managed this in the wake of
worker uprisings in 1956, 1970 and 1975.
After the workers 1955 "bread and freedom" riots
in Poznan, some 5,000 independent worker committees
appeared thrcirhrut the country'.
The lraTCtt hrc;.;ht Vl;d:liw Gomulka, who had
.headed the pc:t-7c:!d War II Communist Polish
Workers' Party, back into power as Poland's
Communist Party leader. Gomulka, regarded as a
symbol cf a "Polish path to socialism," lured the
workers' committees back into the 'state-controlled
unions with a promise of reform and internal
Drastic price "increases produced a serious outbreak
of workers' riots in. 1970, and the workers councils
appeared again after Gomulka sent troops to quell riots
in Gdansk and Szczecin. Again the violence provoked a
political crisis that led to the replacement of Gomulka
by Edward Gierek, a former coal miner, labor
.organizer and strike leader himself.
From pags 1 ' -HOUG'S
From pags 1
U'Oili From page 1
3 ( V A A A ) j
There are certain exceptions to the law
requiring 51 percent sales coming from food.
Private clubs and social establishments are
exempt from the rule.
Purdy's qualifies as an exception, but must
follow other regulations enforced by the
state. Non-members must be signed in to the
club, there must be a 30-day waiting period
for processing of application for membership
and records of members must be kept on the
premises at all times.
Deer accounts for 60 percent of Purdy's
total sales, with mixed drinks accounting for
the remaining 40 percent. Purdy's opened in
February 1979, soon after liquor by the drink
was introduced to Orange County: "We were
waiting for the' bill -to come through,"
" manager Jim Hinz said. : - - .'A
: , William' Hester, administrator of .the state
ABC - Board, said; mixed ...drink.'- sales
.accounted .for approximately- 5 . percent of
total liquor sales in North Carolina during,
the last fiscal year. "Virginia has 'had liquor
by the . drinkior 12 ..years," , Hester ;said.
"Their sales are only 7 percent."-'. -'..-''. '
Local restaurant owners and board
officials agree that sales seem to have leveled
off, although there" was' an initial surge of
. business during the first months that mixed
. drinks were available. Orange' County ABC
Board officials report uniform sales at retail
ABC outlets throughout the county as well.
KOH-l-NOCn RAPIDOGRAPH SL SUM PACK
contains 7 completa pans (00. 0, 1.2. 2Vi, 3
4). Tha p:n points have cytindrics! metal
tlravcs with DHY DOUCLE SEAL caps
. fot lnSt: : r. ; :ua ttart-up.
Ws ara now offering this latest
Rrpidcgraph CL 7 Pen Set
el this ip;cial pries for
& limits d t!m.3
ESGIJ'T TJMZi Gil A CG1D PLC 211
Floor Clovcrincs tlizt you can crrcrd!
M7c GUARANTEE tha hovjaoi Frlcca
Remnants and Off Goods
at Unbeatable Prices
Free Delivery to Students
Come to Us
For All Your Floor Covering Needs!
"The Complete Floor Covering Store" . '
506 W. Franklin St.
Next to University Auto
PJGL7 Q filly
Regularly $53 00 rstaii!
There's f.lcro In Ycur
lj y u u
Barbara Bounds Milono
Bobbl Bounds Embrco
Susan Jones .
121 S. Estes Dr.
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Chapel Hill, N.C. -Officials in
the Athletic Department at the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill announced today
that all 1980 football tickets for
Carolina's home games have
completely sold out. This marks
the third year in a row that
Carolina has sold out all of its
home football games.
This year's total sellout is par
ticularly note-worthy in that it
occurred before the start of the
season and that tickets for seven
home games were sold instead
of the usual six.
The growth in Carolina foot
ball attendance has been
dramatic during the past several
years. Season ticket sales have
increased from 12,605 In 1975
to 25,754 in 1980. By the end
of the upcoming season U.N.Ci
will have sold out its last twenty
three home games without the
benefit of Band Day or reduced
rate tickets of any type.
Carolina fans who were
unable to obtain 1980 tickets
may request to be placed on a
waiting list for the 1981 season.
Tar Heel fans may also write for
Information about CAROLINA
BLUE, the new Tar Heel sports
newspaper. Inquiries should be
addressed to CAROLINA
BLUE, Box 2703, Chapel Hill,
RcQbtrcUon How-Cteccss Begin
Gcpt. 3, Fell Gchcdub
Mori. 7:30-9,00 and
Thurs. C C3-C.C3
, Canning Intermediate
Wen. 7:00 0.C0 and
We i. 7O0C0
Inlrrrr ; - j
Tu :;. 7.C0 0 CO
Thurs. 7.C3 CO
r--.-r 'r i r. -err ' d (Mod. Jail)
. f ri f L-T.Opm,
I fl. 7ZZ ? J p n.
Adu'.t Jciz tmzC;izy Cty!:)
Wad. 7:20-9 CO
In'.crm; J ct3
Thurs. C CO-0 CO
- r ri
Tues. and ThufS. 10-11.C0 a m.
Men 5 00-C 20
V,!. J. CC0-7.CJ prn.
I, on, and Vcd, B 03-0 00 p m.
f.'.rtirrurn r3 f 4,f y;i :'a
fi yf. ( ' ,
7 ), r . (
4 . ? l.. j r i
i i ; a r c ' i
4 m !
, f ... f fy
should be should be discussed by student
leaders and town officials before a new
ordinance is passed.
- ATO President Detter emphasized that a
' revised, more stringent noise ordinance will
affect- all fraternities. He said a stricter
.ordinance will. be. a hindrance because it will
v force all parties tote held inside.
Various members of the Beta Theta Pi
fraternity agreed that a more restrictive
ordinance may eliminate the use of live bands
at parties because amplified music usually
exceeds the decibel limit. One brother said
that the police "seem intolerant this
But Boulton said the situation has "really
gotten out of hand" and that changes in the
' ordinance will have to be made.
Delivery Reservotion . . ;
She believes the electronic music
equipment could be controlled more, though.
Owens said she also feels that it should not
continue after midnight.
Richard Lumberton, who lives at 315 E.
Rosemary St., near the Delta Upsilon
fraternity house, says though the music at
-fralermty-houses is loud, it doesnt-bo:her
"I don't mind it any more," he said. "I did
at first, but they've gotten better than they
were a few years ago.
"I think they (police) should quiet them
down after midnight, though," he said.
Lumberton said he has been able to hear
music from some areas from two miles away.
Fraternity members contacted at random
by the Z?77 had mixed views about noise and
" the noise ordinance.
"They (the police) just go and unplug the
(musk) equipment," said Tim Mincey, a
member of Sigma Chi. "And one night it
.wasn't even loud."
He said his fraternity has never had to turn
its music off, but he has been at a party where
a group did.
"The fraternity guys don't mind it if other
fraternity houses are playing," he said. "I
just don't see who it's bothering."
:' ' Give Someone A Lift
-Be A. V olunteer- For John
Umstead Psychiatric Hospital
' PLEASE COME TO AN
' . ORGANIZATIONAL -MEETING
Tuesday, September 2
Wednesday, September " 3
7:30 p.m. Greenlaw 101
information available al the Campus Y
dlqc:; "UGTER '
en joy , "a holiday laboring on the
ex jar ; : g y s 'g i : i st o n s fo n v o u at r .i i lto r vs.
Youj,;ur;.: liz jfat piltoii has goiie
MAO.rAte'vEALO THIS TIME OF YEAR!
BLOC;; Clf rXyZr..z'ozW famous Sosson Suits, Vested,
Reg. $25C-,4l . C'J pVV'v rob a bank 2 for $1C3.C0
C3 2-Oi.:"7C'i;H::?vodrcss shirts and sport shirts
Reg. $2&4 '.i r,(i hhWi. t m: leather t-fl ? 3.C0
C3 3-All ;x .i , . i cttc' iV: 'I & knit chirtsffiopsack shirts
Reg. $25A;,W hT 'jvhV , y.f'.do them In tho closet S3.C3
CD 4-Alll' j;":'-(;uAu ?rue:;crs by Worsted-Tex-Rcg.
$165 At ycu d -r: - own flax 2 for 533.C3
CO S-Grou "C-X Vi V; I , cvay for Xmas giving
(.'O-BrooksXCJ.ld' . tji'V: -n I . "nd sport coats,
hi ..vet ..-'Tf
Reg. 3110 At
zziM wno r
buy several-1 '
C3 ?' est . ' d - j
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-.7.,c..i; t inflrt ;n . .C3
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. vksl.rc- tropicafs-At
' all cot. .'v. ::tcrn solid
:nd v.'oven viur-1 chirt: -r .,J .c? on' -vo this buy
smrt: -r . . j , c!"-on .
C3ei0-Fi..;,oju-!cr,..Tcr a'l cotton p!r; Ishirts-fi
ta;!oring-R ; 4 1 r hcsM i Itcn got r i.. ; or d c :
C3 11-Dcn :cbK: ''jamcus design' , suvwoc" blends, Reg.
$1C5 At Ki t?. i i .fashion par- ' 7r
C3 ic -r 3a.'.. : ' 3-",;i i' j .:ur . cv.'hard to find
flare ,Xi p-.-.ss fhi ; ) cf l ;
CD 13Oir J - r.!sd Cl'V '.ton oxferd button- own shirts
Reg. ZZm:n--: too aa.i bo ",n.,")-;:.l traditional
connoi" ' UZ'Zlt ,',
C3 wt '.-.. JfianMilL.; ' t v or sahn sl-b L : o-vnSnn Kin?3-
R-1311C At r ;.t r :t 1 ; (.
CD SIC-' : ctv:t!rnd rp-ft( t o-'--' -Chscks-f..'g.
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