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Which also means partly
cloudy. It'll be hot again, with
a high of about 90. There is a
chance of afternoon end
Carolina Theater presents
another season of film
classics with 'Yankee Dcod'3
Dsndy' and 'H gh Socisty'
among the featured films.
I ' ! M
' L Li L, V
Serving the students and the University community since 1S93
Vclumo 08. Issu3 Q
Friday, September 5, 10C0 Chepcl Hill. fJcrth Ccrcllna
Bro Arfvrt iinj S33-11C3
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By SCOTT PETERSON
The bulletin board on the wall of Bob
Savod's office speaks for itself. It is covered
with promotional material that has helped
vault University of North Carolina football
into one of the most successful programs in
the South. . --. ;M,...rM ; : .
Two words, printed on every pamphlet on
the board, are familiar to Tar Heel football
fans throughout the state and country:
"Carolina Fever" has become contagious.
Savod, UNC's assistant athletic director
for promotions, is the creator of the Carolina
Fever media campaign which has helped
make Kenan Stadium a sell out for every
UNC home game since the Tar Heels' 1977
opener against Richmond.
Since coming to Carolina in 1975, Savod
has used mailers, newspaper and magazine
advertisements, radio and television spots
and other effective means of spreading the
disease that boasts, "There is no cure once
the last seat is sold."
"The use of two themes has been a
significant factor in the campaign," said
Savod, a transplanted Brooklynite. "We've
attempted to sell out every home game using
the "Carolina Fever" and "There's No Cure
- Once The Last Seat Is Sold" themes. I think ,
"this is a significant factor in people buying
. "We would not be successful in selling
tickets the day of the game because of our
geographical location. People's impulses are
not aroused at six in the morning if they have
to drive five hours to the game to buy a
"We need to draw people from
Wilmington, New Bern, Charlotte cities
like that. I think this plan will effectively
accomplish that," Savod said.
Prior to 1976, Carolina averaged only one
sell out per year. The average attendance per
game was approximately 39,000 and season
ticket sales prior to the start of the season
were only 12,605. This season, ticket sales
rose to a record 25,000 and if the trend over
the past three years continues, several
attendance records will be broken again
during the 1980 season,
v - Atypical "Carolina Fever? advertisement,
like the following which ran in 1979 is
designed to entice UNC fans to the stadium
not only for the football game, but for the
social event of the year.
"HOMECOMING and the
defending ACC Champion Tigers will
be roaring into Kenan with what they
Feel is "a better idea" in new head
coach Danny Ford. If you think
Clemson was toiigh last year, the
Tigers claim they've had their best
See FEVER on page 2
From staff and wire reports
' Southern Bell Telephone Co. filed a rate increase
request Thursday with the N.C. Utilities
Commission that, if approved, would push up
telephone installation costs more than $15 and add
almost $2 to monthly charges in Chapel Hill.
The company asked for a 14 percent rate increase
that would generate $63.2 million a year in revenue
for the utility.
Residence Hall Association President Pegy
Leight and Student Body President Bob Saunders
said Thursday that, if after studying the proposed
increase, they found it was too large or
unreasonable, they would make plans to protest it.
Leight said she wanted to wait until she heard
Southern Bell's reasons for the request before she
formed an opinion on it. Representatives from the
company are scheduled to meet with representatives
from UNC next week to discuss the increase.
The Residence- Hall Association and Student
Government protested Southern Bell's last rate
increase and presented 5,000 signatures on a
petition . to the utilities commission last year.
Southern Bell's request was denied, but later a
request for 56 percent of the original amount was
If this new request is approved, it would mean a
$40.10 installation fee for Chapel I&l residents,
with a $5.35 credit for dorm residents who turn hi
installation cards to their residence directors. The
student fee then would be $34.75.
The present installation fee is $18.20 for Chapel
Hill residents and $15.20 for dorm residents who
turn in cards.
"It all comes down to that you pay for what you
use," Southern Bell spokesman Ladd Baucom said.
"I guess we've spoiled everybody by being very
efficient, by being a protective-type service."
A spokesman for the N.C. Utilities Commission
said the request would not be decided upon until
public hearings are held.
Alan Thomas, Southern Bell's vice-president in
charge of North Carolina operations, cited inflation
and increased demand for service as the major
reasons for the request,
"In spite of our aggressive effort to moderate
these effects, inflation and increased demand, we
have been unable to achieve even the authorized
level of earnings established last February when the
commission granted a 5.7 percent increase in our
revenues," he said.
Sea BELL on page 5
JPimie IRoom is 'Fobbed
Dy LINDA EltOWN
and LINDSAY GOFOHTII
Almost $3,000 was taken from the Pine Room
Cafeteria Wednesday night after a man wearing a
stocking mask pulled a handgun on the assistant
manager and told him to open the cafeteria safe.
University Police Patrolman Richard F. Hazel
said the department had some leads on the suspect
and an investigation was continuing.
Pine Room assistant manager Jim Vann
described the robber as a very stocky black man, 23
or 24 years old and about 5 feet 6 inches tall with a
round face. He entered the back door of the Pine
,.Rooni gbout 9:40 .WH ?-y n:ht.. . ... ... ...
M'I was doing" thVpayrcll, and I heard 'the back
door squeak," Vann said. "I got ip to see. I
thought it might have been an employee returnig for
some reason. I came out of the office, and he came
charging after me."
He said the robber looked like he might be a
weight lifter, because he had broad shoulders. Vann
said he was alone when the robber came in to the
building. He had planned to stay late, because
Tuesday was payroll day. The Pine Room closes at
"I suspect he knew I was there by myself. I don't
know how," he said. But Vann added that he
doesn't think the robber was anyone who works in
"He just told me to go into the office and open
the safe," Vann said. "He said open the safe and
hurry up with the combination. I told him it was
hard to open and I was pretty nervous anyway, and
he said 'you're not the only one and I told him I
could understand it, in his situation;
"I talked to him as much as I could," Vann said.
"I thought if I started talking to him he might be
more of a human being instead of hitting me over
After Vann took the money out of the safe, the
robber put it in a blue water proof sack.
He then brought Vann out of the office. "I told
him that if he wanted to put me somewhere, there
W2s a closet back there," Venn said. The closet was
; in the cafeteria's siorage room.
The robber told Vann to go in the closet, then
wrapped a clothes hanger around the door and put
a padlock on it. "He said he had a partner," Vann
said. "And if I came out of the closet before 15
minutes, if I had any family, I wouldn't live to see
my friends and relatives again."
Although Vann did wait at ieast 15 minutes, he
said he didn't believe the man really had a partner,
or if he did, he didn't think the partner would have
been willing to wait 15 minutes.
"I was pretty nervous," Vann said. And the fact
that he was nervous didn't make me feel any
JBewn cites resources Brobtem
By SHARON KESTER
and ROCIIELLE RILEY
Although Dr. Raymond White Jr.
said Wednesday he resigned as dean of
the UNC School of Dentistry for
personal reasons, he added later that
resource problems in the school also
prompted that decision.
"1 feel I've accomplished all I can,"
he said. "I see deficiencies in the school
that I had hoped would be corrected by
Those deficiencies include a lack of
funds to renovate the school's facilities
and to bring faculty salaries up to par
with salaries at other major dental
schools. Dental schools like those at the
University of Michigan and the
University of Iowa pay faculty members
$3,000 to $5,000 more a year, he said.
One of the school's most pressing
needs is the renovation of the ground
and first floors, which have not been
redone since their construction in 1952,
A fourth year dental student agreed
with that assessment and added that the
ventilation system, dental chairs and
student lounges also needed work. "And
unless professors' salaries are
commensurate with others, we are not
going to attract the most qualified
faculty and the students are'going to
suffer," he said.
Dr. Mitchell Wallace, president of the
N.C. Dental Society in Raleigh,
described White's resignation as "the
beginning of the end of a source of pride
for this state." He sharply criticized the
UNC Board of Governors for failing to
provide the necessary funds for
"Dr. White is recognized in academic
communities by dentists across the
country as one of the foremost dental
educators," he said. "It is very sad and
a significant loss that a man of his
caliber chose to leave the deanship."
White had served as dean since 1974.
While he headed the school, it was
' awarded full accreditation by the
Commission of Dental Accreditation.
"We have to face up to the fact that
something is very wrong somewhere,"
Wallace said of the school. "Evidently
priorities have dictated) the
postponement year after year of needed
renovations and faculty salary
adjustments which were promised Dean
White when he came to Chapel Hill over
six years ago.
"White's decision is understandable
in the -light of these six years of
disappointments," he said.
James Turner, UNC vice chancellor
of health affairs, explained that the
Division of Health Affairs received no
capital improvement funds for the
current biennium, but that funds for an
additional School of Public Health
building will be the division's highest
priority request when it prepares its
budget for the 1931 session of the N.C.
He also explained that though the
1920 General Assembly granted funds
for increases in faculty salaries, they
were not large enough to bring UNC
Dental School salaries up to the level of
ceirDtaMe to liiegiua
W'W- S. i . few.
Dr. Raymond WftfttrJr.
other large dental schools.
White said he hoped to remain at
UNC in teaching, research and patient
care capacities after he worked out his
career goals. His resignation becomes
effective in June.
JERUSALEM (AP) Prime Minister
Menaehem Begin accepted an invitation
Thursday from President Jimmy Carter
for formal talks in Washington the week
after the U.S. presidential elections.
It was not known if the meeting is
planned as a three-way summit with
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, who
had called for a summit to get the stalled
Palestinian autonomy talks rolling
The Carter invitation was extended
when Begin telephoned Carter to
congratulate him on the work of Sol
Unowitz, U.S. special Mideast envoy,
who arranged a resumption of the talks.
Begin also placed a call to Sadat in
Egypt, but it was not known if the two
men discussed a summit.
In Cairo, Linowitz met with top
Egyptian officials and said the sessions
covered groundwork for a p'anned
three-way lummit to be held in
November. There has been no official
announcement yet from Washington
that a Camp David-style summit was
scheduled, and a White House
spokesman said there was "a general
conversation about the timing of a
summit meeting, but no decisions at all
The summit appears to be part of a
package Linowitz offered Sadat to
persuade him to resume talks on
autonomy for the 1.2 million Palestinian
Arabs of the Israeli-occupied West Bonk
and Gaza Strip. Sadat suspended the
talks after Israel's Parliament passed a
controversial law declaring undivided
Jerusalem Israel's permanent capital.
In Egypt, Foreign Minister Eutros
Ghait said "contacts will start soon" but
they "will be preparatory talks tr.d
cannot be considered a resumption of
See TALKS on pass 2
A Si iiH
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t ! i
V.y ANN SMALLWGOD
Tl e Orange Wster and Sewer Authority
Thursday announced an agreement with the U. S.
Ilsh end Wildlife Service and the N. C. Wildlife .
Resources Commission over the acquisition of
rniMition lands required for wildlife displaced
by the proposed Cane Creek Reservoir.
In a surprise move shortly before the 1 p.m.
opening of the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers
hearings on the Cane Creek draft Environments!
1rt r u T f & r f f l-f S " f; s T t V'"! f V-
terms of the rni;i;-i!hi p-uk;:-.
The initial I ar.d Wildlife Service
recctntr.cr.ddtion for a h;.!:Iut of 83 la 2,673
crrcs vs,a reduced to A : ,), because cf OWASA's
r .Tecrr,;nt to pruvi.;. u
us fc!e;'.;.ecf v!cr
tl a.-:: J the da:;t to cv.ure survival cf fl.h
d.?.r..!fcr.rn durin.? dry t; erio.fi.
A 4Msae wzd m the northern tiz cf the
C;:e Creek v'-m'.rJ tocn w;I! he purchased
fre-n the Wn.uh.ar.:r Corp. for $333,000, iMj
OVASA executive Director W. . Lvertit
Under the mitigation agreement, OWASA will
maintain the wildlife habitat for free access to
hunters, naturalists and hikers according to state
Wildlife Commission regulations. Restricted
timber cuttir.5 will be alloued, with revenues
retained by OWASA.
Also, OVASA will construct boating access to
the 4S0-acre reservoir for free public fishing and
Former OWASA board and ton council
member Robert Epting opened OWASA two
hours of testimony in support cf lis 1973 request
to the Corp. cf Lr.-ineer for a dreJ;e-ani fI!l
permit. The permit remains 3 one of the last
obstacles still before the pro-dam forces, joined
Wednesday by the Cartboro Doard of Aldermen.
11; Ch p.! U.'.i Ten C- n.Il endorsed the
I r.;::t t UO v.c;ls
V : OWASA te:.:n t:rra ::A its choice of
C--e Ot:k fv-r i: "t:::J. r..!;J r-rity ar.4
,?,:' c. ; .re J to the M.ts cf prM
v ;r ft. a V ? Ha. Kivu r (is the iu:t')c!
filled B. Everett Jordan Reservoir.
David H. Moreau, an OWASA board member
and UNC professor of city and regional planning,
presented a revised chart of the economic
feasibility of the Cane Creek, Jordan Lake. Haw
River and University Lake alternatives. The
fisures, which added $435,000 to the Haw and
Jordan options to cover costs for additional
filtering, ranked the 10 r.Uhcn-siIIc-n-per-djy
Cane Creek as the least expensive per alien at
an estimated cost of $17.9 million.
The cost cf the Jordan alternative, another ID
million-saUcn-per-d ay project, was estimated at
S17.5-52I.3 n.. and the Haw Kr.er, with a
ykldcf 7 million filler. per day, a! $14.6 million
to $17.4 rmUIon. 'I he University Lake cspaeistcn,
which would i.-urease c. r.-ei'.y frcm shout 5-7
million f-'lonv pvr day, would com about $19.3
The ipealer aha rtofhaMed the relative
ur.allnes cf the lti-z:te trs.1 r reded f'vf the
project, ctpedi::y since co.!y 2J percent cf the
r ucp .r pasture. The
UrJ r.ecdrd it dc
other 10 percent b woodland.
OWASA board member Betty Sander
concluded the testimony with statement cf
OWASA concern for displaced resident and it
intent to provide "just compensation" for the
land. After compares the Cane Creek project,
which she said would dlaplace five p ecple 2nd two
houses, to another Fieder.cnt water project that
recently dl:;!:::J CZO pecple, 53 firm and 153
hemej, ths tHit 'Wt do r.zt intend lo belittle
ycur ct :::!:-... It It tnd:r:tind:b!e that you
would Lh3 13 h; i Car.; Cr::k re-ilrs ti it is, tut
that riy r.zi t: prsilu'e."
The Can: Creek Conservation Authority
rpenln.3 speaker, hwyer David A. !!arie, came
down cn OWASA de:perite rer.utlcn.
inslMirtj that Jordan Lake would be a vluh'e
"What OWASA ic-h want i j d.) is ignore
the environments! and icui! cost by
rr.3f.:pw!a:;rx a.rou::d cct-r.cuT.l.- f;-aMMy jo-J
C4-e c-?r t :r-
to r'Vt U-il
Sits cf pre;;: J ru:rovc