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T.'Vaq VVIngflcld registers to voto Monday ct Voc":n
...turnout was lower than registrars expected
w t MFirae nit marks
By ANNE PROSSZIt
Some UNC students lined up Monday
in Woollen Gym to register to vote, but
the turnout was small, even though the
presidential debate was the night before,
said Carolyn Griffin, registration
commissioner for Chapel Hill.
"It wasn't that busy today. I'm not
sure why," she said.
UNC sophomore Jolly Dale said;
"I'm registering primarily for the
presidential election. I don't know that
much about Orange County politics."
Registrars questioned students to
determine their permanent residence and
to decide whether they were eligible to
vote here. Students were asked where
their car is registered and where they
received their driver's license.
"The questions are so ambiguous that
they would make even a professor seem
like he was not a resident," Griffin said.
"For instance, one of the questions
...asU whether a person would bshere-if.
the University was not here." '
Registrar Jan Boeke advised some
students to vote in their home county. "I
think that if they do not know anything
about Orange County . politics, they
would be wise to vote by absentee ballot
See VOTER on page 2
i i , ' s
Tfee Associated Press
i l s
iTtTl rHl it (Py
TJ , o
Iraqi warplanes attacked more than six Iranian air
installations Monday including Tehran's international
airport, and Iran claimed success in retaliatory raids on
two Iraqi air bases. Iraqi state radio said weeks of
fighting over a vital Persian Gulf water route had
escalated into a full-scale war.
Iran claimed it shot down nine Iraqi fighters and
destroyed four Iraqui missile boats as tanks battled in
the Khuzestan area north of the Persian Gulf. Iraq
claimed it had destroyed six Iranian warplanes. Both
nations announced nationwide blackouts to thwart
Fighting raged from the disputed Shatt al-Arab
waterway on the Persian Gulf along a 100-mile front
extending into Ham province in west-central Iran.
Months of clashes along the border exploded last
week after Iraq canceled a 1975 treaty putting 60 miles
of the Iran-Iraq border in the middle of the Shatt al
Arab waterway that provides both nations access to the
Persian Gulf. Iraq now claims sovereignty over the
eastern shore of the passage.
Top Iranian leaders including Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini and President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr
claimed Monday that Iraq was incited by the United
States and was acting as an American "mercenary."
The airport raids came a day after both countries
said they inflicted heavy damage on each other in naval
and artillery battles at the head of the Persian Gulf.
Iraq said its warplanes struck 11 Iranian airstrips
with a loss of two Soviet-made MiG jets. A top Iranian
military official said several air bases were attacked,
and a revolutionary guard commander said six MiGs
hit seven installations.
Iran's Foreign Ministry condemned Iraqi attacks on
airports and residential areas that killed innocent
people, Radio Tehran reported, adding that nine
ambulances rushed to Tehran's Mehrabad Airport
immediately after the incident there.
In Los Angeles, President Jimmy Carter said the
United States would not take sides in the fighting, and
also said he hoped the border dispute could be resolved
Top administration officials refused comment on the
possible effect of the fighting on the fate of 52
American hostages held in Iran since Nov. 4.
Meanwhile, in a speech to the U.N. General
Assembly, Secretary of State Edmund Muskie called
for prompt release of the hostages, saying Iran's
security and Persian Gulf stability depended on a
"We are prepared to do our part in resolving fairly
the issues between us," Muskie said. Iran could end its
isolation "from those nations that live in accordance
with international law" and have world sanctions
ended by freeing the 52 Americans, held lO'i months,
While promising not to intervene in Iranian affairs,
he did not recant past U.S. support for the late
pro-U.S. Shah Mohammad Ren Pahlavi. And yet,
Muskie emphasized thst the Carter administration
recognized the reality of the Iranian revolution that
deposed the ruler.
Muskie did not touch directly cn Iran's widening
border conflict with Iraq in his speech. Privately, U.S.
officials here with him stressed the Carter
administration intended to remain neutral.
"I urge the nation of Iran, its Parliament and its
people also to consider the human face cf the hestse
problem," Muskie said.
"These innocent people and their families h3ve
experienced acute suffering. I ask this community of
nations to join us in urging that their crdral be brought
to a safe, honorable and prompt end."
Muskie called cn the General Assembly to support
the hostages' immediate release and to adopt effective
measures to protect diplomats everywhere from
terrorism. However, he made no specific propsosal.
U.S. officials said they still considered the
commission of inq'uiry e printed by U.N. Secretary
General Kurt Waldhdm 1: :t February but subsequently
rebuffed in Tehran an cff.ttive diplomatic channel to
Iranian authorities. -
I" A J
Ly FAM KELLEY r.J
Many UNC students who watched the presidential
debate Sunday night concluded that John Anderson can
debate rings around Ronald Reagan, and that President
Jimmy Carter will be hurt politically by his refusal to
debate, according to results of a random Daily Tar Hcet
Many students interviewed after the debate agreed that
Anderson made a better impression than Reagan but added
the hour-long program told them little they didn't already
"Reagan seemed foolish," senior Edward Murray said.
"He seemed satisfied with himself because he was citing a
lot of figures.
"Anderson is vehemently struggling to be different and
that could be a problem," he added. "But Anderson was
the superior candidate."
Senior Simon Goldenberg said the debate didn't change
any of his opinions bat solidified them. "Prior to the
debate, I was leaning toward Anderson, but I was afraid he
wouldn't have much chance cf winning. If I vote for
Anderson it will be with a much clearer conscience than
Many students pointed out that Carter's absence gave
Reagan and Anderson the perfect chance to attack him and
his presidency. Junior Mike Ross said he thought Reagan
profited from Carter's absence. By fading back and
allowing Anderson to attack Carter's policies, Reagan was
taking votes from Carter, he said.
Several other students criticized Reagan's answers to
problems. "Reagan is painting a picture of a good-old-America,
apple-pie image and it's not realistic,"
sophomore James Fowler said. "He's a complete idiot."
Some students laughed at several of Reagan's comments,
and residents of Teague dorm broke into a chorus cf "God
Bless America" as he made his closing remarks. But senior
Renee Harris said even though she was planning to vote for
Anderson, those remarks impressed her. "When everybody
was laughing at Reagan, I felt he was really being honest
about what he was saying," she said.
Though the debate gave many students enough
ammunition to talk politics all week, seme missed the
program purposely. Freshman Jim Fitzgerald explained
why he didn't watch: "I was bored by listening to
politicians talk and not say anything."
y Anders on superior
from tzi Wirt Hijarti
While Sunday r.:;w.ts rrc:id:nthl
debate held few surprhes, John B.
Anderson hni mere cudrnce to
support his ca?.e, a UNC speech
prcfecr said l'.;:::hy.
'Anderson marshsllcd better
angers, was cU
v.z the ir.cn t!
r lo i!:e i:;u;s a:
s;;:J Jr.es l r--
of ;vcih ct tv,"'.';:' "A" '. ::n
a:"'vscrcJ t! : (; :: :i .". i :;: J. ..:!."
Pence v., ' r 1 1! : c ' ' ; .'ic; ::t
critiquing ! -y : ' i's d.t.::.
at: , r-.
:$ f.; l iz:c til
. 1 tci r. the
! :J i,Ti 1
f r :
tf V) t
' a of the
r it.? v,;r.'
i a r
4 " i
system, but said he was more
impressed with Anderson's
"I like the directness and vigor of
Andersen," Fence said. He added that
he didn't think Reagan delivered very
"I thought there were moments
when u;:an) did use his time v-c!!,"
Fence said. "Hut I'm net sure hc-.v
much cf cur cpirdons are built upen
that sort cf encounter."
The national judges agreed
Andersen's strorgn,i point his
ready and cdrcit uts cf evidence. U:
received 23 reikis in this category,
cen-rarcd with Hern's IS.
Reejsn scored his I.i;h::t in
''C'!!'1!!, cn'y c " ' ." ey in
n II? f z i v e - J
forced a good exchange between the
He added that the questioners'
effort to trap the speakers was
unfortunate because the journalists
were trying to embarrass the
candidates. Pence said he would have
asked more general questions.
Pence also said he didn't think
President Jimmy Carter's ab'.ence
frcm the debate would be significant.
The national panel judged th:
debate cn the basis cf analysis.
Dr. Jarr.es Urger cf GecrgrtO'An
University, chairman cf the panel and
udge who sacred the del:
h he t
J'; "f t
r, u'-.:'e a r.t
cm the r
1'crce i-i J he t! ):
I r: ' : i ' " v e
tie, said if pted to choc.e betuern
the t'A3 beycr.J the pcint j)i:m, "I
weu'i have cted far Hep. Ani;r.;an
ta:.:i cf S',..;:r;cr
g over tureriar
the c a very narrow
k ! t:
btuuentQ comment o n i'ltiA to o l
By NORA WILKINSON
After four years of Servomation we sent them out packing
Fine food and variety were definitely lacking
With ARA, the food is seasoned to taste
But long lines and small portions are thinning our waists
Service and taste make food service great,
If one is lacking, you'll follow Servomation's fate.
That poetic threat, written by a student who wished to
. remain anonymous, wasone of seven responses The Dajly Tar
Heel received in answer to its request last week for student
opinions on ARA, the campus' new food service.
Though only seven students submitted opinions, their
thoughtful suggestions made up for the .low number of
ARA replaced Servomation as Carolina's food service last
spring after a Student Government sub-committee found the
quality of Servomation's products and service unacceptable.
Most of the students responding to the DTH poll said ARA
offered better food than Servomation at more affordable
prices, but several complained about long lines and unpleasant
workers. A few didn't like anything about ARA.
"Barf," was the simple response cf Linda Robertson, a
She said ARA was worse than Servomation and ended her
comments with the question, "How can anyone make bad
But ethers said the Pine Room had improved from last year
and that overall food quality was much batter.
. . . Several students ccnaplair.:d cf zzi lines tnd congestion in
the Carolina Union snack bar and the Pine Room and
suggested the installation cf more cash registers.
But Pine Room Assistant Manager Jim Vann said that
installing more registers would not be practical given space and
Sea ARA cn pegs 2
in "night life
By LINDA ROBERTSON
From the outside it looks like another
mild-mannered, barbecue restaurant
except for the conspicuously large pink
pig guarding the premises from atop his
pole. But every other Monday night, if
things work out as planned for manager
Ray Wittenburg, Crook's Corner
Barbecue's one and only Pig Club will
take over and put some punch into
Chapel Hill's night life.
"It all got started because we got
bored this summer with the same old
stuff going on at night in Chapel Hill,"
said Wittenburg, Pig Club creator. "We
began with a New Wave Night and
branched out into Going to Jamaica
Night, and we plan to have a Rhythm
and Blues Motown Night and an Urban
Cowboy Night. The possibilities are
With a little help from the Pig Club, a
little imagination and a $2 cover charge,
Chapel Hill residents can transplant
themselves to pego in New York, limbo
in Jamaica, get down in Detroit or do
some kicker dancing at Gil'ey's in
Crook's Corner, 610 W. Franklin St.,
has invested in stereo equipment and a
Beta-Max video machine to provide
customers with non-stop muvic along
with an cpen bar.
"When you get to places with live
bands, there's always a lull when they
take their breaks," Wittenburg said.
"The action just ceases, then and there.
Ar.4 at 2 a.m., they close down
immediate! and shove everybody out
the doer. Plus there's never any room
far dancing. With cur set-up there is
continuous music, an epe-n bar, dancinj,
pecp?e drc-teJ i-p ar.j peeing around
and having a fpod time."
So far, Witier.burg's Tig C-b theme
r'ghts have I ;cn a s.r.rh success. At the
ty, reg;aK.uu: r!i)?J frr
r ' , j
fJasv Wavn f;';ht ct Cn
...Pig club tckc3 cvt
to Crook's Corner.
"A coup!? cf our pcorie had been to
New York and new wave is the thing
there," Wittenburg said. "Evcryare
walks the streets dressed in the latest new
wave fashions. It's really tig in ill the
urban areas and I'm g'ad to see it's
taking held inCh-el H i."
Smith, v.!.o cen-.iders himscif a
regular at Crook's, h. 1 nothmg but
prai-.e f. r Wave N'ght.
I h.;:r' lo ice everybody
rrcctly for r.e- wave," b
:r.rn 1 c-
: dm;ed ii the
1 ; .'. J in i r fried cut th
H, r: lg CLb la
f:.t crae, new wave r:
.id, "Itut the bet part a th?
vije- rev they f !ieJ, Iho'.e tp-cs are
a J .. rt c v-t eitrrt-.r.rr.er.t,
len? l-uv:.h had c-.i l:te ilt v-s
di-civcJ up a Vuii
CCH!u:r? u:;J vji tur'.r g .of: J d-.-'.rz
v. -it. ,':- in 3 -r.uc;mJ. 11 in l.i
Vici CS !.:v rr- : cf 'I ti.J it My
. I .
. j 1
r every other Monday
Why the sudden surge in pcpularity cf
r.e wsv- tt Crock's Ccrr.er of til
f.lices? Acccrdi.t3 to Smith it has a
"It remmds r.e cf my youth of the
;ithh trou;$ who were kind cf tcv:iy,
hut prpulir t::k tei th; dT 0s and tl"
he $iid. "American r.ew wave groups
are meet s:i:r.;e n.tie.i crier.teJ, I
Tve tern C mncV:-.: i viih rr.-Ci in
ter.rfsl in recrrt ye.rt W;:ter.hi.rj
ji:d. "I haven't fcu'.'y f.e.rd anjthmj I
Lie. But rrw h:. a :pe;icJ
d-etoitsmiiture cf rcxk'n icil.ieg;:
a-i hum-r. Ycj cxn der.s th: rc!; twJ
ar.ycr-e n pes. It's f-n er.J it's
V.. : ,' - r:'lCru 'i'sCcrr.er i':r.
li i-u'.:: t e 1 .g C3 t :r.. r ..ti
crry cthrr Mr.- d;:y. M..:un 1 h
L 1 . r r -. !'.'. ;:. tu'I
1 i t ' - -:
Amrr.i i'f !.