North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Tcday wKS b3 sunny, but
thar-a is a chanca cf scattered
afternoon. Th3 hlh will,
reach CO. Th3 chanca cf rain
is 30 percent.
Serving the students and the University community since 1S93
That coed c!d Southern drawl
can b3 a source cf prid3 cr it
can be a real embarrassment.
Fcr both reactiens, SC3 paa-5.
Vc!u3 CO, Issuo Z$rO
Butintts Advertising 933-11 63
4 A 1
'! ""''" O t T
71 ,Ol Of
' M, -
J J (
DAMASCUS, Ark. (AP)A convoy
cf heavy trucks and a crar. : moved
Sunday into the debris-strewn
passtureland where a Titan, II rrslaalle
unarmed nuclear warhead several
hundred feet from its underground silo.
The Air Force, which never admits the
presence of nuclear bombs in accidents
involving strategic weapons, would not
confirrri that trucks were there to recover
the warhead and move it to another site.
Military radio transmissions
monitored shortly after the pre-dawn
blaat Friday indicated rescue workers
had to hunt for the warhead among the
CWr 1- a V t V c f f c " ' ii-rorVr
scattered over the sits in rural north
Secretary of Defense Harold Brown
on Sunday refused to discuss the status
of the nuclear warhead or even to
acknowledge its existence.
Crown, questioned on th; CE3-TV
program "Face the Nation," did say,
however, there was no destruction of a
"There was never a time when a
warhead was outside the security control
of the Air Force," he said, adding that
the nation's nuclear warheads cannot be
detonated by accident "no matter what
During a two-hour span Sunday
morning, a helicopter arrived end 23
vehicles, including two flat-bed trucks
and a large boom, rolled into the area.
Military guards toting M-16 rifles
blocked the entrance to the
compounds while Arkansas State Police
cars blocked secondary entrances.
Military vehicles were thoroughly
searched before they were allowed inaide
the area. .
Capt. Donald Schaefer, spokesman at
Little Rock Air Force Ease, declined to
comment on why the equipment was
moved to the silo site.
, "They're moving equipment in there;
but what the purpejj is, I can't s:y,"
Schaefer said. "I think they are just
moving things around."
Asked whether the purpose was to
' recover a nuclear warhead, Schaefer
said, "I can't confirm or deny the
presence of any nuclear warheads, so I
can't comment on fhat."
i i I
! ! K 1
Ccrclina's John Richards (right) goes up against two Appalachian State
players in Saturday's match at Fetzer Field. The Mountaineers proved to
ba q source of frustration for the Tar Heels as ASU won its first match
egasnst Carolina in four years, 3-0. See the story on page 7.
BALTIMORE (AP) Republican
Ronald Reagan and independent John
B. Anderson staged two-thirds of a
"Great Debate" Sunday night, at odds
on an election-year J ax cut but united in
their criticism of President Jimmy
Carter, "the man who isn't here
Anderson said he's asainst a tax cut
now, Reagan said he's for it, and both
said Carter should have joined them to
debate the subject.
"Gov. Reagan is not responsible for what has happened
over the past four years, nor am I," said Anderson, warning
that inflation could surge again. "The man who should be here
tonight to respond to those charges chose not to attend."
In turn, Reagan said his proposed 10 percent federal income
tax cut "has been called inflationary by my opponent, by the
man who isn't here tonight."
Anderson said Reagan wanted a tax cut now, Carter
proposed a $29.5 billion cut next year, and he opposed both.
"This is no time for a tax cut in view of the incipient signs of
renewed inflation," he said.
Anderson 'and Reagan covered a wide range of issues
including energy, draft registration, abortion and religion in
Both Reagan and Anderson said they were opposed to a new
draft and said it would take higher military salaries and
improved benefits to make the volunteer
army a success.
Anderson said to protect the vital
interest of the United States he would
I reinstitute a draft rather than leave the
i country undefended.
1 Reagan said he agreed with Anderson
I and said military pay scales should be
! commensurate with the sophisticated,
responsible jobs military personnel are
u asked to perform.
Concerning religion and its relation to
politics Reagan responded first saying he felt the church had a
right to speak out on such manners, but said he wouldn't take
a position on whether it should be right to advocate election or
defeat on the basis of a stand on a single issue.
"But no one should be denied the right to persuade others to
follow their leader; that's what the election., is all about,"
Reagan said. '
Anderson said that while churches have a right to speak out
on moral issues, "to try to tell parishioners of any church how
to vote, or for whom to vote, I think violates the principle of
the separation of church and state."
On the issue of abortion Anderson said he favored
"freedom of conscience of the individual" and opposed a
constitutional amendment to ban abortion.
see DEBATE on page 2
71 n " ' 77
'77 ' ' " 77 . 77 71
mmnm vom ammimtsmuent (Dim hd
Cy JONATHAN PJCII
Sen. Robert Morgan, D-N.C, defended his
opposition to a recently defeated bill on higher
i j 1 c-i i i. - it -
cuuw&uon curing a spcutn a&iuruay in inz
r... j t :-t
The $43.4 billion legislative package to provide aid
for college education costs over five years represented a
compromiae between House and Senate negotiators.
The agreement was reached two weeks after the Senate
rejected rn jrrller, more expensive bill.--, , . .-v ,
"I YCttd rainst it because it was too expensive and it
violated the congressional budget ceiling set in June,"
Morgan said. "The bill's defeat provided a clear sign
that the Senate majority had taken its budget
The compromise bill was very similar to the original
House bill and cost $2 billion more than the Senate
version, Morgan said. The original House bUl, which
would have extended all higher education programs in
the country, ran into difficulty as a result of past
corruption in education programs and a guarantee to
pay up to 75 percent of a student's college costs, he
said. Morgan also criticized the original bill for
distributing only 12 percent to 30 percent of aid funds
according to financial need.
"The present controversy is a textbook example of
the problems in balancing the budget," Morgan said.
"Everybody has his favorite programs, and in the
absence of a constitutional spending restraint, as in
'North Carolina, this. ia a great problem." . :.
'".', 'Morganwhtr'has "a ; reputation for ""supporting
education programs, said he was confident that a
modified conference bill authorizing $50 billion over
the next five years would pass before Congress
adjourns on Oct. 4.
Apart from balancing the federal budget, state
universities and private colleges must reduce their
dependence on federal grants, Morgan said.
"Our rich and diverse higher education system has
become so dependent on government funds, it is in
danger of losing its innovation," Morgan said.
"Winston-Salem State University, for example, is
receiving as much money per student from the federal
government ($2,300) as from the state. Many colleges
in this state receive more than one third of their
funding from Washington."
With such a high level of funding, universities must
meet restrictive federal regulations, Morgan said.
These restrictions, although well-intended, often have a
corrosive effect, he added. -
'There is no guarantee that these restrictions will not
become too stringent," Morgan said. "We must
carefully wean our colleges away from federal
Morgan's speech was the feature of the N.C.S.L.'s
See MORGAN on page 2
71 o .
for Wo Nul
By TIM riirSTQN
. ' tzi FRANi; ZANG
The concert documentary "No
Nukes" does not seem to have
created any controversy, and it is
attracting people to the Plaza Theater
No Nukes is a collection of concert
foe tag: and interviews which take an
anti-nuclear, pro-solar energy stance.
The music in the movie is provided by
Musicians United for Safe Energy
and friends, featuring Jackson
Browne, James Taylor, Graham
Nash, Bonnie Raitt and Bruce
Ma:t cf the people leaving the
theater after having seen the movie
said their views on nuclear energy
remained unchanged, a'thouth they
said they did enjoy the concert music.
Bob Brogden, a council
rcprsacniaiive fcr 6apcl 1 1U s Ludzu
Alliance, a local anti-nuclear group
said he "thought that the movie had a
serious shortcoming by failing to
show how people can save energy
without hurting themaelvcs. he said.
No Nukes was mare political than he
f, an jtf o, i M
"I'm worried about college
students r.at t-ttir involved and
being aware," Crc;-;n said. He said
he v as dLrcmtrJ in the pocr
ttt:rJa-.:e at the tr.cvies but he
rr.::r.l:r cf C.:;:l Ii :i Anti-Nudsar
Croup Effort, said she believed that
t:j Nukts "cr::::d a fctiirg cf
' enjoyed hearing the
musicians giving their
opinions. I'd like to find cut
more about nuclear energy. '
Sen. Robert Morgan.
d Iioc committee
By nOQIELLE TJLEY
The Campus Governing Council Student Affairs Committee
is setting up a student committee to help it function more
effectively, Student Affairs Committee Chairman Eleanor
Smith said Thursday.
The new sd hoc committee staff will attend student
organization meetings to view their operational methods and
to answer questions about Student Government, Smith said.
"We want those people to be eyes and ears for the Student
Affairs Committee," she said. "We need foot soldiers. It's not
that the Student affairs staff doesn't want to do everything.
It's just physically impossible."
The Student Affairs Committee, made up of six CGC
members, works as an advocate fcr students who have
problems with or questions about University policies.
It also reviews student organizations before CGC budget
hearings each spring to determine if they are worthy cf
receiving funding from student activities fees.
"The biggest concern of the Student Affairs Committee is
what affects the student body issues that relate to students,"
W & O'VM m. (TP. I ISP) (
Smith explained that because those issues change so often,
using the present committees to study them is ineffective.
Students in the ad hoc committee can deal with them and
report back to the full committee.
Sign-up sheets for students interested in serving on the
committee will be available today on the door of Suite C in the
Carolina Union. Interviews will be held at 4 p.m. Oct. 2 in the
Smith said the Student Affairs Committee already has
decided to study two ideas this semester. One concerns putting
Student Government laws onto a computer program to
simplify revising them. The other deals with establishing a
weekly newsletter to publicize CGC activities, Smith said.
She said the committee alio plans to work with the N.C.
Student Legislature, the N.C. General Assembly and Congress
on student issues.
Four student issues will be handled by standing
subcommittees of the Student Affairs Committee. They arc
the bus situation in Carrboro, the proposed student athletic
center, the cost of rental housing in Chapel Hill and Carrboro
and the recently proposed Southern Bell rate increase.
ij , . . . .i -
cverycr.. tzr. involved fcr
common caute and doing somethir
"It was effective in rshi
consciousness and publicity
r;am:!4 v i. f! e til she thou.-
t!.:t t! : f. r f l ;i:y at th
ay r-i;:s :e pecple a shot i i
giving their opinions," said local
resident Maryann Lorcman after
seeing the movie. "I'd like to find cut
more about nuclear energy,"
Alliance and CHANGE, has seen the
movie three times and remarked that
there "haven't been mere than 10
"If students kniw ho was
rerfcrmlrg, they would be standing
in line to see it (No Nukes)." said
Holland, who is vch.:ner.Uy against
"It i;nt seliirj cut, but is has dane
vi;i fcr lis type cf r.ovie," theater
m:r.;grr Larry Jackson said. He
cir'iiard that the attendance 1.
r::n, v.... - t. r- "to heavy
a r . h
"I crjryci 1
teen good foi
irrir.g th t il; 1 ij
inf:ii,'f to crr.acrt '. i 1
A state cemmktee investigating ways
to dispose cf bw-level radicaeitvew-aste,
concerned that its time may be running
cut, is ccn-idering a plan to invcl.e
Nenh Caraiin.i in a reianal disposal
f - l it ? 4 - - f .
A crmpaet Lnvclvh-j r.'ar.h Carc'dr.2,
V f A v 9 " - f V f f V
W' V w I Vi m -tm m & w
states was proposed 13 tht II.C.
Cr-v error's Tail Fcrce c:i Was::
Manaren-.er.t by David M. Reid,
c--.'a,.ve v. si st ant to So-th Carciim
X' ha th: prc-ress...v.l :nei:r vc-j'fe
nliyr he f;;IJ the z: f:::e.
Undsr a rer'ana! is-;::! i'.!em.
fic-fih Carolina and the ether
Federal law says without the
errannensent, a state which has a
disposal site cannot exclude the wastes
cf a n at h sr state.
South Carchna's waste burial facil.ty
at DarnAsil is the enly site east cf the
Becky Mountains where low-hvcl
r:di r-.;:i-.: vz-;.; can tedispased. The
r " '. . :i 1 is a t ;-pra ;t cf h:-; .t : ! a;. i
i , v . t
rr.. : f;a n r. r 1 -ti. ?.'sr:!;
C a t' is:- 's .:-: cfi's w t-j
i. : : c - V c "
? ! . , - i., .
- - . i . . . : I ... .. .i . . i V - - . - J .
.'rrr.'s J m 3 rc:'-.-aJ t, n r.t."
f aar) .;r; v;:y tr. f tl : i
- . .if
-,'- ' , t '
p:.-'s cca'i ir:p aacer:
: tf Ita:S frts,de the cr:--
. . t v r -1 j t
1T ' 7