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temperatures in tha Sow 60s: ;'" v
Rain ending tonight, turning
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Vchimo C3. Issua Bf-Lj
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Tho Campus Y Ccrr.rr.::t:.a cn
Unclorgraduota Education- is
sponsoring a forum cn tha
Cclloga Curriculum Report.
Students ars encouraged to
come and voice their
Wednesday, October 29, 1000 Chepe! Hi!, Keith Ccrc"na
Eusj. Ww, SCS-11f 3
L L '4.x U KkS KIM
O ?7? Tf VD
(Cri "TTn ct '7? i ! o
Ey IXIUIY Dur.ocin v
Acting Director of the Student Health Services Dr. James
Taylor proposed in a Student Health Administrative Doard
ir.cctir.s Tuesday a $4 per year increase in the student health
fee for next year.
With Taylor's proposal, students would pay an additional
$2 per semester. The health fee is now $130, the h'-est
student health fee of any collece in .the 16-cer;.ui U iC
system. . '
Tsylcr said the proposal would help alleviate a deficit in the
1SC3-1S31 budget that he estimated would be $70,000. He said .
the revenue from the increase would be approximately
"I don't want another fee increase," Taylor said. "But we
are sticking our heads in the sand if we say we can do the same
thing with the same money on a year-to-year basis."
Taylor said he expected that the SHS would have to Increase
its income every year to keep up with the rate of inflation.
Board member Wayne Rackoff, a graduate student, said he
did not know if he would support the proposed fee increase
because the information he had been given about it didn't
prove its necessity.
Taylor had included with his report projected health service
expenditures for the 1981-1932 fiscal year.
"I think in making a decision about money unless you
have something behind the money figures I'll question how
good they are," Rackoff said. "Are we using the service more
or are we just paying more for it?"
Student Body President Bob Saunders agreed with Rackoff
that the board needed to study students' use of and needs from
the service before increasing the fee. Saunders also said he
Questioned Taylor's projection of a $70,000 deficit next year
because past projections had been inaccurate.
"I think they underestimated the revenues and I think there
are ways to cut expenditures," Saunders said. "The best signal
we could send a new SHS director is that $130 is in the
prohibitive stage and there will be no more increases."
Taylor is acting as SHS director until a new one is chosen.
The SHS had predicted a surplus of $90,000 from its
1979-19S0 budget, but it recently announced a surplus of
' ., ,. $172,000. -That money has. been, u.-;cd in the lSCO-im adget..
In 1979, the deficit for the SHS was $5,703, but a deficit of
$76,000 had been predicted by the SHS.
Taylor said the figures, which he presents at the beginning
of each school year, were not guarantees but only projections
done to the best of his ability.
"There is absolutely no way an organization like this one is
going to do zero-budgeting and end up within one dollar taken
in and one dollar spent," Taylor said. "I think if you are going
to err, it is better to err on the side to have too much."
The board will discuss the proposal at its next meeting Nov.
18 and vote on it. If approved, the proposal will go to Vice
Chancellor of Business and Finance John Temple and then to
the UNC Board of Trustees for approval. Any fee increase
request must be submitted to the Board of Trustees before
Dec. 1 if it is to go into effect next fall.
This one's just right. Judging from the big smile on Sean Holliday's face,
he and his mother, Diane, have found the perfect pumpkin in W.H.
Davis' batch. Davis was out selling his pumpkins on East Franklin Street
T TTTT TITT ?
7 d I lrf9P
U ( t ) ! I IT M
CLEVELAND (AP) President Jimmy Carter
and Republican Ronald Reagan argued war and
peace in a climactic debate Tuesday night, the
president accusing his challenger of dangerous and
belligerent talk and Reagan replying that the use of
military force should "always and only be a last
The 90-minute confrontation produced no
dramatic collision; rather there was a persistent,
and sometimes spirited, exchange marked by
frequent disputes over policies and programs.
Reagan especially was aggressive in contradicting
Carter when the president outlined the Republican's
proposals. Carter was the master of detail.
The president said Reagan's vow to scrap the
pending Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty with the
Soviet Union was "a very dangerous and disturbing
"I am not talking of scrapping," Reagan replied.
He said he wanted to take the treaty back into
renewed negotiations with the Soviet Union. "That
is hardly throwing away a treaty and being opposed
to arms limitation," he said.
Carter ,and Reagan both came on strong cn the
war and peace issue in the 90-rrinute debate, held
one week before the presidential balloting.
"America has never gotten into a war because we
were too strong," Reagan said. "We can get into a
war by letting events get out of hand as they have in
the last Vi years."
From the lecterns staged 15 feet apart, the
Democratic president and ' Republican challenger
traded answers and rebuttals under questioning by
four reporters and commentators,
The questioning also prompted a sharp exchange
on economic questions, with Carter calling
Reagan's tax cut
charging that the president
Republican's record as governor cf Colifcrnia.
Carter said Reagan's proposal for a 10 percent
cut in income tax rates in each cf the r.ext three
years was one of the "most highly inflationary
proposals ever submitted to the American people."
Reagan responded: "We don't have inflation
because the American people are living too well, we
have inflation because the government is living too
The candidates argued more directly than past
presidential debaters and used the fcrum to stress
familiar themes, not to raise new ones. There were
no explosions, but the opponents' differences
smoldered as each man accused the ether cf
weaknesses and misstatements.
When the president said his challenger- had
opposed medical care for the aged, Reagan smiled
wearily and said, "There you go again." He added
that when he opposed Medicare, it was because he
favored an alternative measure net because he
didn't want the elderly to have medical assistance.
The two candidates also clashed sharply over
Social Security, with Carter contending that Reagan
in the past had favored making the program
"That just isn't true," Reagan replied. "I don't
believe we can go on just increasing the tax."
Reagan got the last words in the debate and used
them for a soft sell, telling voters that if they
thought they and the country were better eff now
than four years ago, then they probably should stick
with what they had, but if they felt otherwise, he
could change things.
See DEBATE cn peao 2
From staff reports
Assistant Vice Chancellor for Student
Affairs Harold O. Wf -lace has been approved
'by" the' chancellor ; and ' the' UNC 'Board", of;
Trustees for the position of vice chancellor for
University affairs, The Daily Tar Heel has
Wallace's name will be up for approval by
the UNC Board of Governors Nov. 14.
Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III
would neither confirm nor deny his selection
The position of vice chancellor for University
affairs was created by Fordham last spring. He
appointed a search committee to interview
applicants for the post, and that committee
recently gave Fordham its recommendations
for the job. Fordham then submitted
Wallace's name to the UNC Board of Trustees
for approval. It approved Wallace at its
meeting Friday. The purpose of the position,
according to its application, is to "report
directly to the chancellor and advise and assist
the " chancellor" on - means for "achieving
increased minority presence and an improved
environment for minority students and
Two members of the Black Student
Movement said Tuesday they were
disappointed with the vice chancellor selection
"Although, I'm not entirely pleased with the
process of selection, specifically because there
was no minority input, I'll do my best to work
with Harold Wallace. I think he'll do a fine
job," Black Student Movement Chairperson
Mark Canady said.
BSM Vice Chairperson Jesse Cureton also
said he was pleased with the Board of Trustees'
selection but was disappointed that Hayden B.
Renwick, associate dean in the College of Arts
and Sciences, was not chosen. The BSM had
endorsed Renwick for the position earlier this
"I'm disappointed that Dean Renwick
didn't get it, but I'm disappointed more than
anything that a. black wasn't appointed to
select nominees for the position," Cureton
He added that he hoped the person in the
position would keep close contact with black
students, and black students would be
permitted to help decide what the office should
do. Student Body President Bob Saunders
agreed that part of the role of the vice
chancellor was to keep in contact with black
students, but he also said the role involved
looking into official functions, such as student
aid, admissions and institutional research.
Sooncro not taking Tar Heels oeriouoly
By DILL FIELDS
There's this college football team from the Atlantic
Coast Conference, that basketball league, getting ready
to go to the land of oil wells and Coors beer to play a little
1 1-on-l 1 with a bunch of fellows from the Big Eight, that
football league. A few days before the game, what do the
Boomer Sooncrs of Oklahoma think about the visitors
from the East?
"They don't know much about us," Carolina coach
Dick Crura said, "and to be honest with you, I don't
think they're taking us very seriously."
Crurn, who spoke candidly Tuesday about the Tar
Heels' gams this Saturday in Norman, Okla., said he
thoucht OSwlahoma considered two games cn its
schedule with Texas end Nebraska important.
"Their two big games are with Texas and Nebraska,"
he said. "They regard it kind cf as an accident that we're
going in there like we are."
Carolina enters the game at 7-0 and is ranked sixth in
this week's Associated Press pell; Oklahoma is 4-2 and
No. 16. One early point spread makes the Tar Heels six
point underdogs. "1 don't care if you're a six-point
underdog or a 14-point favorite," Crurn said. "You've
still got to go out and play."
Crurn said he was looking forward to the trip, but
added the match with the Sooners wasn't a special one
for him. "Going to Norman will be a great experience for
us. The players have done a great job of putting it in the
backs of their minds until now. We've got to go in and
play a good football game, and we'll have a good chance
Several Tar Heel players have said part of their
incentive when they play non-conference opponents is to
gain respect for the ACC. Crurn said he has pride for the
league as well but stopped short of calling the trip a
"We want to go out and play well because we're an
ACC team," he said, "but this is not a holy
crusade 'here comes the ACC "
Carolina's preparation for the OU game has not
differed from any other game, but this week has offered a
different twist. Crurn said he had received "a let cf
letters" from people who live in Oklahoma, wkh the
letters giving clues on how the Tar Heels could win the
See CRUM cn pege 5
ed Fcotbe'f Cceeh Die!: Crurn
...locking forward to
lly ANN EMALLWCOa
An attempt by Chapel 111.1 Town Council member
Bill Thorpe to submit for reconsideration the council's
Oct. 13 denial cf a permit modification that wcu'J
allow the conversion cf The Oaks Apartments to
ccnJominiurns failed in a 5-4 cte Monday r.iht.
In another 5-4 vote, the council z??tosti the special
use permit modification which would allow
ccn-.trujti ' .1 cf ii l ;j $:..:, d:1., ; i in
Krr;:r ri..;a. 11 e ; r; !':. ti : I'll i'.;"eJ !' t
A; :.lh the r,";:- ,ec f a! .1 p. ' ey t - - ''i
i'l d;ise-i;i f, .1' ties (;. : l t! e t.-..n. 11 A r 1 ey v.:i
r;; - ' i h Au t.
11 e r :. -1 ! ' .1 1 : T! e C : c - ' - " f i
p " 1 i i a 5-3 m v.; :U . ; in tl e e' . : e e t f
I ' ! - I ! s
f if t I'..- M
The motion failed when council member Bev
Kawalcc. an opponent of the Oct. 13 permit denial,
unexpectedly sided with Mayor Joe Nassif and council
members Joe Straley, Joe Herzcnberg and R.D. Smith
in vcting against the proposed reconsideration
Although Kawalec said she stood by her belief that
the sp-ecial-use permit modification should not have
teen denied, she said she thought that reversing the
decision would undermine the council's credibility.
"It is irr.pcv.e !; for the coun.J lo keep the truit ar.d
co-.r.d: ee cf the c.-r,mur.i:y if v,e re.er-e cur
d S le this," . e sc'i. V,het!.er cr ret V. ; suit
f i l-:n rrmo-.eJ h i:r;':'.:r.i in rr.y r.r.J. h'$
ce,t.'-.! r.a ra-o.i to reecr.. der."
V:tl per Jerry 11. I!)'r ::n cf Creer.l oro'j Cr.r4
i v s il e t :
. C. v:
tt f tl e
I tt'.r' ! . "II ., :! li r tl ' Ca. U,
t ; : 1, I ....!(' i t ! t . J I f :
" . ..".t v.l h!i he t ' i ; . , ". J l:. t
prr". rent' h li i .' h :) ? j rcw.r.ld.-r t;::. e
ii it : t t ) the d;c! , rr's v,;; I.. frivol cf tl e tuit
I f c e i;. ..e . I ;..C. :M !, re : : . t
- I ... I. t
r -,h1 .ti j vi.h
f f i: e (.V. 5. 3
: . : ' t:
u t f. r tl
ft air; tl e 12H.:':
1 cr :r.t co-. : lex c
I e v. .
The approval cf the special-use permit modification
for Krcger Plaza's Easco photo booth czzr.z ttitx the
applicant rejected a stipulation the council added Oct..
13 that would require the facility to be attached to
Krcger's main building.
In -ether action, the council set iwo puttie hearings
for Nov. 24. One v. 11! concern a prcpc;ed tho-ge it
iQn subdivLIon crdlnance whkh would allow cadi
payments from developers in Leu cf the uaua!
dedication cf open space. The foments would t
earrr.aried for future purchase cf green fpice for
Aho scheduled for N'uv. 2i h th':cut.;on cf the
p r; p . ;i rei-n cf the t j.n'f !:e. h I: j v-hi.h v.:
rt i ,l:e d. wale i h- h.." re.":;'; ei v.h;n th-y see
r t t i tl . e ( .r's j ; ::. 1 i t:d r
re, r . .hi.ii.;:'.:t.',:c. - " J c - 'y.
Ar: rt fj it eC.'i ::s'K M: eti;. :
t f t' : r : r ) lit.. I- .' r I .' t c C : 111 1
;r. t t !
-I ry C -1 I .. , .i Utehi.i, The ta-.k
f.;r,e '.z i'A i ? i.i ?-!iy VA) tJ j:.. .1 lh: ffrrteJ
IrmuiauQ to resume
Tkt Aociate4 Pres
Iran's Parliament was set to resume
debate today on the American hostges
after a one-day pause marked by renewed
uncertainty cn their fate. '
The Carter administration, moving
toward a Nov. 4 presidential election
that coincides with the hostages first
anniversary cf captivity, expressed its
irritation tt news reports suggesting their
release was imminent. The White House
said it feared the reports could cause an
Iranian revolutionary leader
Ayatc'doh Ruho'lah Khomeini attacked
President Jimmy Carter in a broadcast
speech marking a religious holiday but
did not mention the hostages. It was the
holiday that hailed a series of
parllamrr.tary debates cn the hostages
that begin Sunday and were to resume
The .yeax-cti Moslem patriarch,
who wields virtually complete control
ever the govtrnmer,,!, said Carter was
slttlrg in the White I louse hl!e Iranians
were being killed in tattle.
Iran has aecused the United States of
tiding Irai in the war ar.J Prime
i . .
;ter Mohammad Ali fhsjai thic:k
J the debate cn 52 A-
fer Km irperunt thin the war that h
tahing Ir;.r.lan lives.
In Til re-
I ti c
Crjl:;s. - c I t;
- 4 1
e ti !' e d e
1 W i
: n i 'i in'-
E : f t- z
.e.-;e$th -.'Jte fffei
, V - f
In Hamburg, West Germany, the
ARD television network, quoting
"informed circles," said Iran might
demand live television time in th I Inlrrd
States to argue its case beiore me
American people as a condition for
releasing some of the captives.
An Iranian parliamentary spokesman
denied the television report. "This Is not
true," said an official who identified
himself as Mr. Mir.afi at the
parliament's public relations office.
In Bern, Switzerland, a rpche
for the Swiss who handle? U.S. affairs
in Iran soli, "I have no informauon cn
the conditions cf a possible release cf
the hostages. . . 1 cannot confirm any
condition and there i no certainty about
their rcleu :."
The jpekesman, Denis Fcldnseyer,
laid he bid cot heard the German TV
report but a U.S. diplomat in Cam
sccffcJ tt it, saving, "It's starting to
sound Lie Dltand cut there."
White House cfficleds b Washington
hive teen urging caution r gainst too
much cptlmlsm since the latest rcund cf
ipeculuticn fce;an. attempting toieep
cptimism from becoming c-pest?tion.
State Dnp -'ten: .! rpobe-.-ai John
Trattner ti J cn- troubl.ng report
quoted tn unidentified Iranian as saying
authorities in Tchrai .cre interpreting
the tecourn t form cf pressure.
TI : spe.u' lit ; i to tu 'J when
Iranlsn c hl.l 'i v ere r;:"J ts sai3
tl : I. .': e i.s .e cn.'J te resolved
v.1.1 'id . cf tl : i:..:t cf the: .ate i"d
I - s : t.? ' 'V z. the Nov. 4
. . . . , ,,'
C jK'shTi'i. u I tleh-'dlng
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J V : ! ' : tl tve
5v ;-ed;trrn 'reito
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i..-.p;..l cf the i--;t ; ' J rJ?;;::.! ev i: 1 1 U
i . - f f r - , r : - f
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