North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
1 t V '-is -t
i ""f ? . '
N I !!!
High today will baintharnid
Low tonight willba in tho
mid-503. There is a 100
percent chance of rain.
Individual tickets for
Saturday's gima ca!nst
Georgia Tech will ba
beginning at 0 a.m., instead
v i . v y
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
- j- i ! All H ?! ;
M i !. i ! is .it ' .
Ml H. U y -
liiiii lii' ii.ua.
From stsfl reports
Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson edged out President Jimmy Carter, and
Republican Ronald Reagan placed third Monday
in a mock election sponsored by UNC Student
Out of the 2,985 votes case in the presidential
race, Anderson took 36. 1 percent, Carter had 34.6
percent and 26.5 percent voted for Reagan. Other
candidates had 2.8 percent.
In the gubernatorial race, Gov. Jim Hunt
soundly defeated Republican challenger I. Beverly
Lake Jr. and in the U.S. Senate race, students
chose Sen. Robert Morgan over Republican
candidate John East. Former UNC Athletic
Director Bill Cobey slipped by incumbent Jimmy
Green in the lieutenant governor's race.
Representatives of the three presidential
candidates said they were pleased with the mock
"(The election) shows that here people are
voting by their conscience as opposed to people
voting for the candidate who has a chance of
winning," said Clive Stafford Smith, head of the
UNC Anderson campaign.
"It goes to prove that if people avoid the sclf-
fulfilling prophecies of Harris and Gallup polls, it
is quite possible for the (country) to elect
Anderson," Smith said.
Reagan's campaign co-chairman for North
Carolina, Harold Brubaker, said Anderson's win
was not surprising and also said Reagan captured
a respectable portion of the vote. "In a university
situation, Anderson will be stronger," he said.
Carter's North Carolina campaign chairman,
Bill Albers, also said he was pleased with his
candidate's performance. "It's incredible that we
did that well," Albers said in a telephone interview
"(Anderson) doesn't have a prayer," he said.
"He only has 5 percent to 6 percent of the vote in
the state and that comes from the college
campuses, especially Duke University and UNC."
George Hollodick of the UNC College
Republicans said he expected the vote to be closer.
"Anderson will fade in the polls, and Carter is
really the only other candidate."
"Publicity on the campus for Anderson might
have influenced the race," Hollodick said, adding
that he thought a large percentage of the voters
"We expected (the race) to be- close because
Anderson is coming," said Lesa Edwards of the
UNC Young Democrats. "As more time goes on,
people will begin to realize that Anderson really
doesn't have a chance to gain electoral votes."
In the gubernatorial race Hunt beat Lake by a 4
1 margin, capturing 79.2 percent of the vote to
Lake's 18.7 percent. In the lieutenant governor's
race, Cobey had 48.2 percent of the vote to Green's
46.9 percent, with other candidates receiving 4.9,
Incumbent Robert Morgan beat East, tallying
70.5 percent of the overall vote to the challenger's
Both of Monday's races for seats on the Campus
Governing Council resulted in run-offs.
Deborah Levine, a sophomore from
Clearwater, Fla., received 50 votes. BrianGoray,a
senior from Lathrup, Mich., got 31 and 17 votes
were cast for Steven Casey Laizure, a senior from
Charlotte. There were 10 write-in votes. Because
no candidate received more than 50 percent of the
total vote, a run-off between Levine and Goray
will be held.
More than 20 students from District 19 are
eligible for a run-off, subject to the verification by
the UNC Elections Board. Votes were cast for:
David Jones, Tyler Whitem, Mike West, James
Hagood, Chris Kremer, Mike Williams, Vicky
Latham, David Cope land, Carol Eakcs, Danny
Reid, Bill Newman, David Leadbetter, Alfonze
Labarorskii, Osborne Ayscue, John Allgood,
Flora Garrison, Chris Adams, Beth Boone,
William Payler, Nancy Sederhstrom, Ellen
Gelbin, Kimi Julian, Steve Moazed and Hugh
Each of those students received one write-in
vote, except for Newman, who received two. After
each student has been notified by the Elections
Board, he has 24 hours to decline or accept the
position on the ballot for the run-off election. The
date for the run-off has not been set.
Students passed the Carrboro bus referendum
by a 228-67 vote in Monday's mock election. The
referendum would levy a maximum 10 cents per
$100 property tax valuation on each Carrboro
resident to support the transit system. '
The Carrboro transit system is presently funded
by general revenue-sharing funds. Town officials
have called the funds an unstable form of financial
support for the transit system because the amount
varies from year to year.
Mock .election a le
p o llinig
:r.!cr Dcbcrch Wren votes ct D.3 Ur.Scn la Usndrs mock cScetbn
...almost 3,000 students cast ballots in the presidential race
By KERRY DEROCHI
Sufi W riter
Although the main purpose of
Monday's mock election was to spur
student interest in candidates and issues,
campus election officials admitted it also
provided them with an opportunity to
practice running an election.
"I feel lucky to have had a mock
election for practice," UNC Elections
Board Chairman Gregg James said. "It
wasn't free of problems, but the purpose
of it for me was to find out what problems
would arise and then deal with them."
James said one of the main problems
with the election was getting students to
"-vote.'""-' " ":
"Although we did a lot of
advertisement, it seems the people in the
med school and some other areas were
not as aware or did not know to vote,"
James said. "The problem was getting
across to everybody that although it was
not voting for someone who will
represent them, it was worth taking the
time to vote for." 1
Another-problem, James said, was
trying to find polltenders. Each elections
board member was to find 15 people to
work during the day, but the board had to
call fraternities, sororities and the
Residence Hall Association for
assistance. Although . calling
organizations for help has been done in
the past, James said he hoped to change
campus elections bylaws to increase the
size of the board and eliminate the
James said he wanted to make some
changes in elections bylaws before the
next campus election in February. The
February election will decide positions of
student body president,-Daily Tar Heel
editor, RHA president and senior class
Discrepancies in the elections laws oyer
the past two years have resulted in
Student Supreme Court cases
challenging election validity. Because of
, See BOARD on page 2
Carrboro Mayor Bob Drakeford called the vote
a good indication of how the November
referendum would go. "If we keep our momentum
going, we'll probably look real good when we get
to the real election," he said. The referendum has
failed in three previous votes.
"I don't feel confident about the outcome,"
Drakeford said. "I am very concerned that the
students that voted today will not repeat their
votes on Nov. 4."
Students who voted in the mock election in
favor of the referendum said they did so because
Carrboro buses always are crowed.
Student Government also has voiced its support
of the referendum. "I think this (the mock election
vote) will hold true for the November election,"
Student Body President Bob Saunders said.
"Students are voting for a more stable, permanent
Although the votes from the mock election have
been counted, ho results are final until verified by
the Elections Board.
Ctaff x:tztz Kerry DcHcchl, Katcrina
Lor.3 end Rachel Perry ccntriicd to
this stery. For a breakdown c! vcSa tata!s,
tea pa3 2.
Pactions Ccard Chairmen Grc-3 Jasr.es
...votes counted in Manning Hall
Workers blae campaign trai
By DAVID TEAGUE
Tom Cohen should have started law school a few weeks ago.
Martha McCoy graduated from college last August and hopes
eventually to get into the managerial end of media work. But for
now, their long-range plans have been put aside at least until
after Nov. 4. ,
Cohen and McCoy are working as advance representatives
for independent presidential candidate John Anderson, who
will be on campus today. They are responsible, along with a
third colleague, Louis Tuggle, for handling the logistics of
Anderson's visit and for making sure that everything goes
according to schedule.
"I began working as a volunteer for Anderson after the
Wisconsin primary," Cohen said. "I had another job and I just
quit and volunteered to work for him. I think he's the best
candidate. I hope he wins."
Cohen said the advance team's responsibilities were divided
into three parts: the lead advance, side advance and press
advance. "Louis (Tugg'e) b the lead advance. He has the overall
responsibility," Cohen said. "He is responsible for making the
final decisions as to where Anderson will appear and what route
he will take.
"Martha (McCoy) works as a press advance and is responsible
for alerting the media of Anderson's schedule and for seeing that
the press has a place to file their stories," Cohen said.
"I'm the side advance and I'm responsible for crowd building
and making sure it is publicized," Cohen said.
McCoy also is responsible for synchronizing Anderson's
schedule with the traveling press and for setting up the best
angles for photographers and camera crews. She has been
working with the advance team for only two weeks.
"I began working as a volunteer for the campaign because a
friend recruited me," McCoy said. "They 1 found out about this
job and took it."
' Cohen and McCoy, who have been in Chapel Hill since
Thursday, usually work in one place for about five days. They
do not know where their next stop will be.
"1 think it's fun to travel," said Cohen. "You get really used to
"It's never boring," McCoy said. "We're responsible for'
coordinating everything. The only thing handled in Washington
is the installation of telephone lines for the press."
"The experience has been enriching," Cohen said. "After it's
over, though, I'm sure I'll need a vacation."
iJoo mot prep
ffF any oil.
WASHINGTON (AP) The United
States is no more prepared for a
disruption in foreign oil supplies than it
was in 1979 when the Iranian revolution
slowed imports, according to a new
The report, released Monday by the
Government Operations Subcommittee
on Energy and the Environment, said
emergency energy planning in the United
States is "woefully inadequate at all levels
Rep. Toby Moffett, D-Conn.,
chairman of the subcommittee, noted
that the study was prepared before the
outbreak of war between Iran and Iraq.
But he said the war created exactly the
kind of conditions that the report warned
"We can see how fragile the supply
situation is," Moffett said in releasing the
The report says that well over a year
after the Iranian revolution brought
about long lines at service stations and
sent prices soaring, planning for energy
emergencies is still low on the nation's list
Moffett said the. subcommittee
investigation determined that only one
state, Nebraska; had drawrj up a formal
energy conservation plan. jOther states
are preparing plans but r.ted technical
guidance and federal y to complete
them, he said.
See ENERGY on page 2
Dy ANN 5MAI.LWOOD
A private development group has asked
Carrboro to consider building a $3.5 million to
$5 million general avluiori airport about 7.5
miles west of town on N.C. 54. The proposed
airport, uith a 3.603-foot runway, would be
slightly larger than the University-owned
Horace Williams airport.
At a called meeting of the Hoard of Aldermen
bt Thursday, Fred Hazard of Herb Holland
tiiy aAcJ the town to study a plan for an
mlrpcrt industrial park submitted by Duck
Mountain Declopr.cr.t Group. Haisrd U
representing this fjoup cf Orange County
investors uho hope to purchase 142-seres
owned by Federal Paper Board near state road
195 'i in firham Towr.ihip, for an tirport site. (
Hazard taid he hid spclen ith Oranj.e
County clfkbU nlout fradirs and building
permits and cxp-vCtrd r.cj prct'ms in meitinj
Ur..!:r Herd's pT- X t;wn wcu'J
1 - .'J V : f :y, u t fc,:.'. if !ijjy Airport,
; i 1- ; il t .) 1 f 1. '-. Crf: 'i r.v .
t : e ' to r. ' ) " ::.?r.l cf 15
c vt.t'. if,;- 'J, V :. ? n:rr. r-r.t
u:.J 5 j;:.?:.t I. I.r.j U.. the
Ii:r ;stn-f:;t cf Trrpcriitir-n. Utizri said
; Mc j:.l-ir5 v. v . ' I i--. ;'..! slrp-rt
c- : f t ,;'::n if C.;U!..:fj rr; -;.ts tU c: -,'ir.y's
The town is reviewing the pros and cons of
ownership this week, said planning staff intern
Bob Ansley. The planners are weighing
projected tax revenues against the expenses of
municipal services and will report on their
findings in a closed meeting with the aldermen
Wednesday night, Ansley said.
The town's share of costs for a $5 million
airport, assuming federal and state funding is
available, would be $250,000, Hazard said. No
additional taxes would be necessary if the
investors could provide that amount in advance
rent, cr if ether contributors could be found.
The airport would require some 40 acres. The
remaining I (X) acres would be an industrial park
.which would include office building,
warehouses and l": ht industry possibly
electronics firms. Hazard said.
The Federal Aviation Administration, under
hs national development plan, already has
deil-rutcd Oran"e County as a location for a
new general abtion airport, and discussion of
various sites has been going on tor several ) ears
in this area.
UNC PUr.mr Director Gordon Rutherford
said It vu-l'.J e:.vrve any r.ew facility which
iv.!J cj z e tfiJ.c t . rJjn enth; Ur.tvcriity
t. ,4 ; ; J l'; Airport r,j V. t
re: " :J It..'." VD..i'. -i Airport.
-We ;veir f. rah ;t Tie O.it thtre is a
X3 Ac- Chrl
u j? th 9
cclgravc film to air cleopite proleoto
from tuff n4 wWt trport '
Controversy surrounds the casting of Vanessa
Redgrave, an ardent supporter of the Paleitine
Liberation Organization, as a Jewish survivor of
the Nazi death camp at Auschwitz, in Playing for
Time, to be aired at 8 toni-ht on CDS. The show is
Arthur Miller's adaptation of singer Fania
Fenelon's struggle to survive Auschwitz.
At the CBS studios in Hollywood Sunday,
demonstrators protested against Redgrave by
burning her in efftgy. Protesters have asked that the
show not be aired. The Simon Wieer.thal Center
for Holocaust Studies inLosAn-rleshaicalled lot
a nationwide boycott of the prcram.
Letters from the center have been sent out to
Jesnish communities, requesting them to "switch
ofP the production.
However, the subject of the film is considered by
leaders in Jewish and non-Jew i'.h communities to
b a subject in need cf d-eus-vicn.
I here has never been any d-jub.l in cur rr.ir.di
ab3ut running (the shovt)," said Gere Mater, vec
president cf the CHS Broadcast Group. "There are
t r.! two i-.N'urs i:.sclr J. Wil tti :r p ..; ere r . :e
-'r rtar.t ir:n urs trt..t' av .".:; e J v.'::' ;r
r.-..il ir.rff v:s cjh d-:tuir r t t a , - w.::
i. l: ;.': : v..!; t3 ! t z '. .: e "
Jien Durarv, prc;rjm rrar.? r ct the 1 :A
CHS atJ.Ute. VIV1), Char. -I 1 1, s ;s t r;r. : j
t-cre has enly ttn c. c-'l in the s-t.. i
prc'ritin,; th; <i? tf .' n ? r J. .-.
Rabbi Frank Fischer of the Hil'.cl Foundation
on the UNC campus is suggesting that the
community not watch the program. "The message
of the program is very significant but very
tarnished." he said. "(Redgrave) advocates exactly
the completion of the events cf the Hoiocair.t.
"She's a terrific actress. But the was the wrong
person to convey the message. It seems very ironic.
Here is a woman who took a position (against
Israel and Zionism), yet the is portrairg almost
the opposite." Fischer said.
Linda Yt'len, executive producer cf tUirfor
Tune, said the did not consider Rcdgrase'i pohtical
views in casting her for the role.
"Kr.awirg the ftuclsr demands cf the rt!e, I
s anted a great actress," Ycllen laid. "She had to
have a European Image, hid to sir. 3 and had to
agree to have her head lhv.td. So that's hy, with
the? demand i, 1 thought cf Vane in."
Fcr:tUm. on whone memoir the pre -Suction it
b u rd.iaii th-s! s?
red U Jgrase "a a feat
2utret" but fL-ur.Jtei ti-ta'.! ur.su.t: Jfrihercle
Fibber tiid that wtth the l l.O ir.e.i.-; r.
fastrar'-e prrn, V 1 1.1. ; i r t over V : r:.'.,.i.e
r.aterul cf the prr-xram tut over T. :juvt'i
&.'f.Ltion uth the Pt.O, a terrorist cr,, -n "
"I donl think it f"; t?f.::tt ! . "t ('.' :
shDwi." ti.i lUhH Jvhrs l(:ir.:, I 3. ' i
Itcform Cor -rr ration in !urbam. "Its : Ur :
it il if are t, ur. ierstjf.l r.u 2." ..1