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2;Th3 Doily Tar HeelFriday, September 12, 1980
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investigate Granville fire
Police and fire officials said Thursday that they are still investigating the
cause of a fire which broke out early Sunday morning in Granville South and
caused smoke and water damage on the seventh floor of the tower.
Officials said the investigation had been turned over to the fire inspector
and to the detective's office and that no charges or warrants had been issued
as of Thursday. '
alliotico enpert linho
GREENSBORO (AP) An FBI ballistics expert testified Thursday that
had in a copper-coated bullet prosecutors contend killed Communist
Workers Party leader Cesar Vinson Cauce matches the lead in other bullets
seized by police after a Nov. 3 shooting. .
The statement came in the second day of questioning of FBI agent Don
Havaccst by prosecutors in the murder trial of six Ku Klux Klansmen and
Nazis. The defendants are accused of fatally shooting five communists at a
CVP-sponsored anti-Klan rally last Nov. 3.
Havaccst identified the copper-coated bullet, alleged to have been the kind
fired from a .357-caliber Magnun, along with scores of spent shells and bullet
fragments sent to the FBI lab for testing.
Havacost, a neutron activation analysis expert, explained Wednesday that
he used a nuclear reactor to compare bullet fragments collected from the
shooting scene with ammunition seized by officers and sent to the lab for.
Scicntioto devise milk concentrate
MADISON, Wis. (AP) Scientists at the University of Wisconsin have
devised a way to make a frozen milk concentrate they say tastes almost like
the real tiling when water is added, the university announced Thusday.
The process means that milk could be canned, marketed and stored like
frozen fruit juice, according to food researcher Owen Fennema.
The produce has been taste-tested and the tasters said it tasted almost like
normal milk when reconstituted as liquid milk by adding water, the
researchers said. .
The process is not yet available commercially.
, A frozen concentrate would give the dairy industry a chance to market a
product that would cost less to ship and have longer storage life than fresh
milk. Also, the researchers said, there would be less waste from spoilage.
A Carolina Union
Fri. Sept. 127 9 12:30 p.m.
Set., Sept. 1311:30 p.m.
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brochures posters booklets
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, Ey MAItX ANCONA
Recent gains made by Polish workers
in their strikes over the past month
should not provoke Soviet intervention
in Poland, a panel sponsored by the
UNC-Duke University Slavic
Colloquium concluded this week.
"The Soviets will allow a lot of
structural changes before intervention in
Poland said Steven Levins, professor
of political science at American
University in Washington, D.C. He also
said if the. Soviets were to intervene
in Poland, it would result in a long-term
The panel addressed a variety of
issues, including censorship in Poland,
the international effects of the strikes ,
and concessions gained by the workers.
Jan Magnus Krynsky, professor of
Slavic languages at Duke University
traced the history of dissident
movements in Poland, as well as Soviet
aggression in Hungary and
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of Polish workers' strikes
.- Krynski also cited events leading to
the most recent strikes which began
Aug. 14 and ended with concessions last
The gains included independently and
self-run trade unions, relaxation of
censorship, the right to strike and the
right to print publications. Krynski
called the move a momentous event.: v'
Warren Lerner, professor of history
at Duke, discussed the relationship of
the Soviets and the Polish people. "If
the Polish workers go too far, the
Soviets will march in," he said.
' ' Madeline -Levine,:: professor of Slavic.'
languages at, UNC; focused -:;on- the
intellectual's side of. the conflict. She
discussed the aid the intellectuals gave to
the workers and the stringent censorship
laws in Poland, 4 ;';, .--:' :-
Medii exposure, financial support
and legal Eldlll played aTroleln the"
conflict, she said,
Steven Levine predicted that the
Soviets would not move into Poland
because Russian leaders are currently
devoting their energies to Afghanistan..';-
In addition, because Poland has a
weak economy, he said, the Soviets are
hesitant to intervene because they would
have to take responsibility for the
monetary difficulties once in power.
Eleanora Anderson, daughter of
Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson, will speak at 2:30 p.m. today
in 100 Hamilton Hall.
Anderson, a graduate of : George
Washington University has been
campaigning for her father since last
year. She will answer questions after her
OPtH J MOU3EI
By RACHEL PERRY
Since it was reinstated in 1951, the
state sales tax on food has been a
controversial issue. Local and state '
leaders continue to oppose the tax and
are gearing up for another fight against
Al Imershein, state coordinator of
North Carolinians to Repeal Food Tax
called the state's four percent food tax
"unfair and regressive.
"When you compare the percentage cf
income that lower-income families pay
for the food tax to the percentage that
high-income families pay, you will see
that the lower income families pay
more," he said. Imershein explained
that lower-income earners may spend
less on food, but they spend a greater
percentage of their income on food and
the food tax. For example, the family,
that earns $500 a month will spend
about $1.60 per $100 of income on the
food tax, whilethe family that earns '
$2,500 a month will pay only 64 cents
per $100 on the food tax.
The North Carolina food, tax was
. abolished in 1941 then reinstated by
Gov. Terry Sanford in 1961 for
proposed educational funding.
Imershein said that in 1979,
$130,000,000 was collected in state food
taxes, all of which went into the state's
. general revenue.
Imershein summarized the group's
"objectives: to publicize the food tax
issue, to politicize it until the general
elections this fall and to pressure the
. General Assembly until it repeals the
food tax. "We basically want to make it
a prominent issue," he said. ,
The group will be assisted in its
campaign by more than 20 North
Carolina organizations. One of these is
the Public Interest Research Group
based in Raleigh. This group, a coalition
of NCRFT, has established campus
are just too well marked. At Charlotte,
the field was narrow and we were able to
take advantage of Ricky Marvin's
throw-ins for some scores."
One decision Dorrance has to make is
the starting goalie against ECU. Kevin
Kane shut out Atlantic Christian, but
injured his finger and missed the next .
The women enter the UNC
Invitational with a 2-0 record, coming
off RHr3-Qde feat-of -Warr-W41sn-4n-which
seven players scored.
The victory was marred only by Ellen
Goldberg spraining her ankle, which
makes her questionable for the
tournament. "Ellen's a very good
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The lid cf this handsome desk box is a hand-painted icene of any
four-year American college cf your choice -including medical
and law jchooh.
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vcrj cn the reverie tide cf mtA ere tcad in 72 hour. The nerout
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deccrative. V.dr.ut uUh tttw accfnts.
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chapters across the state at Duke, Wake
' Forest and UNC-Greensboro.
Art Donsky, co-director of PIRG,
said, "We will be investigating the
impact cf the food tax on students, both
on and off campus. Students are
generally in the lower income tax
bracket. A large percentage of their
money goes to food and to the food
"Students will be distributing
literature on campus and in neighboring
communities, conducting educational
forums, investigating the average food
cost for the North Carolina college
student and discussing the food tax with
fellow students," he explained. Donsky
said that several attempts had been made
to establish a campus chapter of PIRG
at this university, but that "everything
The Public Interest Research Group is
the only local group participating in the
food tax repeal campaign, Al Imershein
said. Sharon Parker chairperson of the
Student Consumer Action Union, said,
"We haven't decided if we will support
the appeal or not. It will probably come
up at the next Union meeting. We are
very tight on resources right now, both
in money and staff. We musfinvestigate
the stands and our postion first,"
The food tax will be the subject of a
speech by former state senator McNeill
Smith, chairman of NCRFT. He will
speak Saturday at the Carolina Inn as a
part of the Common Cause convention.
From page 1
stopper," Dorrance said. "We'll miss
her, but I have a lot of confidence that
her replacement, Ellie Jordan, will do
Sophomore Janet Rayficld has
sparked the offense. "Janet has just
been playing excellent," Dorrance said.
"She's become more well-rounded. Last
year she just had a big right foot, but
this year she's passed the ball well with
defenders on her back and improved
ngrith' hurleff fuut. its-jaf uxciting to
watch her play." T t
Carolina's main test should come
from Alabama, a 2-1 loser to Carolina
last year. Dorrance said Alabama will be
just as strong this year.
voted Gounrirr's choice for ic:o
DY THU STUD Hf JT
consur.'zns action Uiioi
Help Celebrate Bilbo's Birthday, Sunday Sept. 14 with a .
FREE 12 oz. domestic beverago with any sandwich
purchased. 1 p.m.-8 p.m.
401 W. FrlArilCLIII 37-3100