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Serving the students end the University community since 1893
Th3 Carolina Union pre: cntod
ths third of its Croc d way On
Tour series this past
weekend, with the
performance of 'The
ESephcnt fdon.' Havisw cn
3 C3. ZZU3 V'J
fond-y, november 10, 1CC0 Chopd Hill, Hsrth Ccrctlna
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77 77 T
WASHINGTON (AP) President
elect Ronald Iter 3 an may have little
trouble cttir 3 more defense money
from Congress, possibly even the $20
Congress has already approved $5
billion more for weapons than President
Carter asked. And voters elected even
more defense supporters to the new
Congress convening in January.
The Reagan adviser, William Van
Cleve, told CE3 reporter Ike Pappas
Thursday, that a $20 billion increase next
year is not inconceivable to correct
deficiencies, particularly in manpower.
Rep. Joseph P. Addabbo, D-N.Y., an
occasional critic of defense spending end
appropriations subcommittee, said
Congress might approve the $20 billion.
'I hope not, but they probably
would," Addabbo said in an interview.
'He'd probably get it, with the mood
Congress is in."
That would boost to $195 billion the
$175 billion working figure Carter set
lost July for fiscal 1931. The $175 billion
figure itself has probably increased since
And a $20 billion increase would
boost the appropriation request to
Congress to about $211 billion or more.
Appropriations arc usually higher
because they include program funds for
But although Congress is inclined to
approve more defense money, there may
be some rubs with Reagan cn how to
During his campaign, the president
elect advocated a military pay and
benefit increase to make the all
volunteer military work, a 600-ship
Navy fleet, the MX nuclear missile
system and a million-man ready reserve
equipped with modern weapons and able
o move quickly into combat.
Congressional committee chairmen
generally have agreed at. nevj
conferences' ' and ' in interviews with"
Reagan's proposals for pay increases
and a combat-ready reserve.
Cut they are not unified cn the rest of
Reagan's proposals. Some want less,
and some more.
The suggested $20 billion increase in
defense funds might run into trouble,
for example, in the Senate
Sea DEFENSE on pegs 2
UriC's Lavrcnco Taylor seeks Cbrnson qocrtsrbsck Hcmor Jordan short of tha gos!
...key tackle stops Clemson's last-ditch fourth-quarter scoring drive in Heels' win '
Or, how the Heels are still bowl-bound
Ey DILL FIELDS
Sports Editor .
CLEMSON, S.C. Early Friday evening, with North
Carolina going to play Clemson in less than 24 hours,
several Tar Heel football fans sat around the Holiday Inn
and discussed the guys they had come to town to watch play
"Who do you think the best athlete on the Carolina team
is?" one said.
"There's not any doubt about it," his friend replied.
"Lawrence Taylor. He's got things only God can give a
person." The discussion ended, nobody bothering to
question the answer.
The next day, when a comfortable Carolina lead had
been trimmed to five points with 35 seconds to play, the
' ' tcstxihlete made the big play, asack "of Tiger quarterback
Homer Jordan on a third and goal from the UNC one. An
incomplete pass followed on fourth down and Carolina,
with a 24-19 victory, was 8-1, atop the Atlantic Coast
Conference at 4-0 and a top contender for a bowl bid.
"Steve Streater came in the huddle and said, 'They're
not going to take it in because we're going to be ACC
champs,' " Taylor said later. "After we stopped them on
second down, I knew we weren't going to let them score.
. The third-down play was a play action and everybody
though it was going to be a run. 1 just kept rushing and got
The defensive stand, when the Tar Heels stopped the
Tigers four times inside the 10, was in contrast to their play
in the second half, when Clemson roared back from an
18-point deficit and had two long scoring drives in the
Clemson, which lost three fumbles two of them caused
by Taylor scored on a four-yard run from Jordan at 13:35
of the quarter, capping an 80-yard drive. Six minutes later,
reserve tailback Wilbur Bullard scored from a yard out
after the Tigers had driven 70 yards, 29 of them off Tar
"When they got the momentum, it was hard to take it
away from them," Taylor said. "I was surprised that they
came back the way they did."
'"Clemson's ""final surge was set up after a Rich Hendiey
4 punt, with three minutes left, hit the ground and bounced
into Rocky White, one of Carolina's up men on the play.
. Jeff Suttle recovered the ball for Clemson at the North
Carolina 38, and on the next play Jordan passed to Frank
Magwood for 25 yards to the 13-yard line.
Two running plays and an incomplete pass gave Clemson
a fourth and two from Tar Heel five. Bullard then went
See HEELS on p3ge 5
" ATvrh 770 (T
By FRANK ZANG
A revised noise ordinance,
representing a compromise between
Chapel Hill town staff and UNC
Student Government, will be presented
to the Town Council Monday night.
Action on the resolution, which provides
for later hours but stricter control over
amplified music, will be taken at a future
Like the current ordinance, the
proposed resolution would allow no
outdoor amplified music exceeding 65
decibels in daytime or 55 decibels at
night without a permit. Under the new
rules, a $5 permit would allow partiers to
crank .their music up to 78 decibels on
weekend nights. Now, there is no charge
for the permit.but noise is limited to 75
"The town has shown some degree of
compromise," Student Body President
Bob Saunders said, "but the problem of
outdoor amplified sound will remain. I
don't think it (the new ordinance) is
enforceable. It will not change people's
Saunders also complained that the
ordinance would eliminate the
spontaneity of parties that might
otherwise occur after sports events or
after exams because of its requirements
that permits be issued at least two-days
in advance of noisy activities. Now
permits can be picked up anytime.
In addition, Saunders said Student
Government planned to petition for
specific exemptions to the noise
' ordinance such as Chapel Thrill,
Springfest, orientation week and the
week before spring finals. Noise types
already exempted from the ordinance
include sound from agricultural
equipment, football and other outdoor
sports, construction operations and
Student Government also is proposing
that police be required to warn violators
before issuing citations and mark on the
citation the number of warnings given.
The new permits would allow music
up to 78 decibels from 5 p.m. to
midnight Thursday, from 5 p.m. to 1
a.m. Friday and from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturday. For parties without permits,
the 65-decibel sound lirrit would remain
in effect from 8 a.m. until 10 p.m., with
a 55-decibel limit from 10 p.m. until 8
The new ordinance would increase
fines for noise violations from $ 10 to $20
and would require payment within 72
hours of the infraction.
The town also would require a $50
deposit to defray the costs of cleanup by
the town public works deportment. If
parties clean the littered area themselves
before 10 a.m. the day after the event,
the deposit would be refunded. If the
town invests more than $50 in cleanup,
an additional fee could be levied.
Student Government had requested only
a $5 to $10 deposit with the remaining
costs, of up to $75, to be billed later.
Another condition of the proposed
ordinance is that no speakers could be
set up more than 10 feet off the ground,
because sound from higher speakers
travels farther. The permit also would
allow police to rearrange loud speakers
to minimize the disturbance to
neighbors. j ,
Police would continue to! intervene
either at the request of neighbors or on
their own initiative, but the distance of
sound measurements would be changed.
Instead of monitoring noise from 75 feet
away as they do now, police would
measure-. from the-boundary of the,
property where the noise originates.
Oth -r business on the j council's
Monday night agenda are votes on the
proposed rezoning of the University
owned Horace Williams Airport. vhieh
would eliminate flight training for
student pilots, and zoning ch:nge that
would allow Zcta Tau Alpha sorority to
construct a new residence on
71 Ti n
6 l-'-F(TD hnTrn fi TroF
Ey ELAINE MCCLATCIXEY
Crystal Lee Sutton, the woman whose life story
became the bads for the Academy Award-winning
movie, K:rr.3 Rz:, said Saturday in Hamilton
Hall, she was net completely like the movie
Though the work cf the movie character Norma
Re: cr.de J v. hen she succeeded in getting a union In
her textile plant, Sutton is still boosting interest in
the union through public speeches.
She siii she was very hopeful about setting ether '
' J.P. Stevens mills organized because the union had
a contract with the company and all it needed was
worker support. The workers cared about their
future end their children's future, she said, and they
were trying to learn. They do.Vt all just sit at home
watching television and reading true story
r." ".r.r.es, she said.
Sutton tc! J the cuilcnee that North Carolina was
the b'- c:t r.J and leest crJoriied state In the
country. "C:r-r.i.irg is never cary," the said.
V". .1 - -. 1 - 1 c.4, r 4 r v
union, it shows it can be dene, Sutton said.
a world without texhh-, we'd til have to shake
cursives dry," Sutt:n rhi, Quoting the union
cr: -',i::r in her r.l'.!, Eli ZUvlch.
S':e sali she came from a family that was tr.tt
ummn. The r;: cf Rc:noh: Replds v,;re net
eduerteJ cn whet theunlan w:s t'l V rut, sh: s:li.
Ttry tl'.ought It was C $i,lz r.r.4 viclenee.
they were cfraiJ cf t::."rg their jchs.
1 he t:id th: ft ir.tere-.te J i.i cr;.nl:irrg a union
t mmm: l:t hm 1 m.l v.cjlri in a ur.l:n fhmt end
the ve-.'.eJ irm: cf th: ter.r.is he hoi.
V.'l en the tterted wedirg v.lth 2iiai:h to
tuihJ t p i m:.e-,t, th; c 'u-y I ' ; mi i:': things
to ; h ?e h:r fjem the ch :t weskers.
I .. t f 1 : a ' : e f r ! r
k' . , t : r : . 1 . : i e ; " : 1 5 t 'h Di!:
r ;i .-i : i m. ' m' ' - ' -..11 ;
I h e v-i i - : t ! r ; j : V. : J.P.
. . t ,
i 1 i 1
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I 1 1 , t I ' ! , . . - J ( ' ,
! ' ' -
Crystal Leo Cuttcn spekoin llamlltcn Hall
'Norma Roo' booed on her union work.
1973 to 1978 Ircm J.P. Stevens and Co.
Sutton said she felt thai all the publicity had a
tremendous effect cn getting a contract with the
"The key was the boycott and the movie Norma
loo. .National television attention gave me the
opportunity to educate the public and to talk about
'brown lung, " Sutton said. ("Crown lung" is a
dlsea.ee contracted from fine cotton lint inside the
Ncrrr.a Rce give the pub lie a general idcacfi hat
the conditions were like, the said, but the real
conditions were even worse. The noise level cf the
plant hod to be cut down 20 times tote allowed in a
movie theater. The movi was filmed in a union
factory, and it hoi -to be left uncleoned for two
viLs to male it tike a J.P. Stevens plant with ell
t' ; c: '..' 1 i 1 th: mr, t! : 1 'J. 71 ;:e v a a ml ,t cf
.' r pr .-J c..t ti irt' e the ! u- s w.:k :::er
: 1 t' : ! --. h;y t : V. e V 1 ; ,ry. The
v. ' t eft! e ! v-s :1 :t.u .1 the f - :s sr. ill;
, : i :r's t 1 to il . 1 e c .-. :e :ly in t! : r! r at.
J.P. S...m , m 1 C, J a c mr:;t ."h
AC1V.U m. hV ;. I. e::;r u r.mi m I!.:"!
1 i i .h
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y opporMumy jot unza
Dy DAVID JAIUIETT
North Carolina is a land of opportunity for
labor union organizers despite President-elect
Ronald Reagan and the new Republican
controlled U.S. Senate, the vice president of
the AFL-CIO executive committee said Friday
"Much cf the potential for organized labor
in the 15S0s lies in the Carolinas,"
International Association of Machinists
President William Winpinsinger told more
than 200 people in Gerrard Hail.
Winpinsinger presides over the second
largest union in the AFL-CIO.
His speech was part of a weekend forum cn
labor organization which also was attended by
state AFL-CIO President Wilbur Hobby.
While calling last week's election "the
Tuesday night massacre" Winpinsinger left
most of the comment on tne Kepuoiican
"It could have
resurgence to Hobby. "(The election) could
have been better," Hobby said.
been a lot damn better."
Hobby said this political setback would only
spark unions to greater action. "We're not
going to w ait cn Washington to move, because
cpublicans9 election stveep
tti n n ' t 7! 9 1
Washington moves in slow and mysterious
ways," he said.
In a press conference before the speech,
Winpinsinger found at least one advantage of
Reagan over Carter. "At least I can identify
him as a legitimate enemy," he said, calling
Reagan's election a "vote of desperation."
Republican control of the Senate will make
Utah Sen. Orrin G. Hatch, an outspoken foe
of labor, chairman of the Senate Committee
on Labor and Human Services, a change
Winpinsinger does not like.
Though Hatch's rhetoric has moderated in
recent days, he is still bad for labor, he said.
Doubting Hatch's suggestion that labor and
government would walk arm-in-arm,
Winpinsinger said, "He's always the
bridegroom and we're always the bride."
Acknowledging that North Carolina
traditionally has been unrcceptive to labor
unions, Winpinsinger said. "If unions only
went where they were wanted, the labor
movement would be only a gleam in the eyes of
old Sam Gompcrs." Gompcrs was a labor
leader at the turn of the century. '
About 6.5 percent of North Carolina
workers arc union members, and North
cng the states in both
rate of unionization and average hourly
industrial wage, Winpinsinger said.
This lack of union presence provides an
incentive for Northern industries to move to
the South, he said. "They moved here for the
climate the anti-union climate."
Pro-business legislatures also have
encouraged industries to move to the South, he
said. rtThe corporate-controlled legislatures cf
the South have sold (workers) into a kind of
involuntary servitude." 1
The recent settlement between the
Amalgamated Textile Workers Union and J.P.
Stevens, Co. may signal freetcr union success
in the future he said. "Hopefully that is the
beginning cf a new era, not enly in ti e South,
but throughout the nation."
Winpinsinger criticized management for
exploiting less expensive foreign labor and the
U.S. government for letting it and net taking
positive measures like those used by France
and Germany to make American-made
products more competitive with those made
"There's no great mystery about why the
country's been suffering a high rate cf
Cc-3 LABOR cn pa-;? 2
- itiff V. rUtr
that any action wo-li be taken by the r.r
admrnistroticn cn the case, Yiiiz j talJ.
Fridey oho said he did net foresee the
UrC cfficials are apparently not worried about dismantling cf the Department cf Fdueatmn fny
the conservative sweep in last week's elections time soon, since it cM t.ol be cn: cf the r.or
affecting the UNC federal desegregation suit and important fr.c:-, :;es in the Ids: run White House.
the lHl-i:23 University budget reruns.
"Tit: department was created tl rough Congress.
LhC President William C. Friday said Sunday it and Reagan wiil hae to f ; back through Congress
was too early to 1:11 whether the Rengin (todisrr.antl:it)," het:
administration and a Republican Senate would have his priorities are ecc
an impact cn the salt e gainst the UN'C system for rr.'direry."
not complying with federal desegregation . ' cf t' ; r"-
reguhatlnns. Ih; " t 1 f I
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