North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
i I I .
Sunny today, with highs in
the 80s. No chance of rain to
day. Fall looks
Wondering about the new
fall fashions? Read about the
latest looks in clothes on
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1S32
Volume CD, Issua ej
Wednesday, September 29, 1882
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NewsSportsArts 962-0245 -BusinessAdvertising
t 1 II If i " V V fiw. IB r i 11 t f . F i t 1 t J
BOG to get
By LISA PULLEN
Staff Writer '
On Oct. 8, proposed food service
renovations for UNC will move closer
toward t becoming reality. The UNC
Board of Governors will meet then to
decide on the plan approved last spring by
the UNC Board of Trustees. The BOG is
expected to approve the plan calling for
renovations in campus food service.
The plan that will be presented to the
BOG is basically a compromise plan that .
emerged from negotiations between ad
ministrators and students last spring.
The problem of maintaining a workable
food service on campus was brought to the
forefront last March, when the Food Ser
vice Advisory Committee proposed a ma
jor overhaul of the University's food ser
Included in their proposal were the
renovations of Chase Cafeteria and Lenoir
Hall, the closing of the Fast Break in the
Carolina Union and the establishment of
mandatory student fees and meal plans for
selected residence areas in order to finance
The FSAC plan met with opposition
from student leaders last spring. The
Residence Hall Association opposed the
FSAC proposal to place a limited group of
students on a mandatory meal plan, as did
In April, Student Government offered
its own proposal for food service, requir
ing on-campus students to purchase a
minimum of $100 in meal tickets
redeemable at snackbars and cafeterias, as
well as requiring all students to pay a $10
fee which was smaller than that propos
ed by the administration.
The Student Government proposal also
advocated leaving the Fast Break in the
Union, but converting it to a "butcher
block" sandwich and salad area in order
to avoid safety hazards in cooking with
At the end of April, the BOT Student
Affairs Committee approved a com
promise plan containing $3.37 million in
renovations to Lenoir Hall and the second
floor of Chase.
In the plan, renovations should be
financed by a mandatory $100 meal ticket
plan for on-campus students each semester
and a mandatory $10-per-semester food
service fee for all students. Also, five dor
mitory snack bars, the Circus Room and
See FOOD on page 6
'- : f i -.v:y.-.y. i
y 1 i
i t& 1 1
The After Dinner Players performed Monday night before the
Rev. Billy Graham's lecture. Dorothy Gilbertson, Peggy Cathcart
and Patty Tuel are members of the Christian drama group from
Houston, Texas. Tonight's drama deals with the topic "University
of Life" at 8 in Carmichael Auditorium.
UNO student charged
in assault on woman
By STEVE GRIFFIN
, Staff Writer:
- UNC football player Thomas Edward
Fahey, a freshman from Glen Cove, N.Y.,
has been arrested on charges of assault for
the second time in two weeks, this time for
an incident which occurred last weekend in
an Avery Residence Hall bathroom. ' .
Fahey was arrested at 3:14 a.m. Satur
day morning on charges of assault on a
female, and was released later that day on
an unsecured $400 bond. . .
The warrant for Fahey's arrest stated
that he assaulted and struck "a female per
son by assaulting her while in the
bathroom and did put his hands on her in
a sexual way."
The victim requested that her name be
withheld from publication, i ;
The incident led to Fahey's expulsion
" from his room in Teague dormitory Mon
day. He. also is indefinitely banned from
living on any property owned by Universi
ty housing.' ;
"As of yesterday (Monday) he is no
longer living in any residence halls," said
James Ptaszynski, associate director of
"I don't know where he's living, but it's
not in any University-owned housing," he
v UNC Athletic Director John Swofford
said Tuesday that Fahey did not dress out
for the Army game last week because of
thefirst incident, and that that policy
would continue for the reinaining home
He has not dressed since the first pro
blem occurred and that will continue to be
the case until the entire problem is resolv
ed," Swofford said,
He added that no action concerning
Fahey's full grant-in-aid for football
would be taken until the results of the legal
investigation were finalized. ...
Charlie Cab," the housing liaison for the
UNC Athletic Association, said that he did
not know where Fahey was living.
"It was in everyone's best interest to get
him out of the dorm," he said.
Can 'added that Fahey had some per
sonal problems, but declined to discuss
. He also confirmed the possibility that
Fahey could be removed from the Univer-
' sity football team.
"Yes, that's , a possibility," he said.
"We're trying to sift through everything
right now and see where the best avenues
Ptaszynski said that University housing
could take two other measures against
"We could put restrictions on his ever
getting back into the residence halls," he
said. "Also, we could restrict his visitation
rights to residence halls," he said.
An ti-smoking grbups work for harsher warning label
By STACIA CLAW SON
If you picked up a package of cigarettes with the
warning "Cigarette smoking by pregnant women may
result in miscarriage, premature birth or child weight
deficiencies" printed on the side, would you be temp
ted to smoke? r---.r- ; :;
That is the question Charles Dahle, associate vice
president for media relations of the American Cancer
Society, said his group would like Congress to con
sider. The American Cancer Society, American Heart
Association and American Lung Association are join
ing forces to get legislation passed to print more ex
plicit warnings about smoking hazards on cigarette
packages again. Such warnings would replace the
traditional, "Warning: The Surgeon General Has
Determined That Cigarette Smoking is Dangerous to
, The bill has been approved by the House Energy
and Commerce Subcommittee but has not been
scheduled for a vote. A similar proposal is still in the
Senate Human Resources Committee.
Sen. John East, R-N.C, was the only N.C. senator
to serve on the Human Resources Committee. Jerry
Woodruff, press secretary for East, said the senator
had been lobbying against the bill with different
members on the committee.
"The bill does appear dead," Woodruff said. "But
therein ah&aysi possibility that it will still come up for
vote OT"be added as an amendment to another bill."
Dahle said although the legislation may appear
dead, the American Cancer Society has volunteers all
over the country lobbying for the bill. Dahle also said
that the bill presented serious problems for North
"In North Carolina, tobacco has a vested and
economic interest. We do not advocate that tobacco -production
stops completely, but rather tapers off so
that other crops can become more important," he
Tobacco is the No. 1 cash crop in North Carolina,
according to the office of state budget and manage
ment. Approximately half of the total cigarette
manufacturing takes place in North Carolina. There
are 24,000 employees directly involved in tobacco ;
manufacturing along with 43,000 farmers. Cash
receipts of North Carolina tobacco farmers totaled
$1.3 billion in 1981. The office estimated that if
cigarette sales fall by 4 percent, 600 tobacco manufac
turing employees would lose their jobs.
However, a spokesman for the R.J. Reynolds
Tobacco Co, said he doubted the new cigarette warn
ings, if adopted, would affect sales. He said the new
labels would only be costly to the cigarette companies
and were not needed..
"Polls already indicate 90 percent of American peo
ple believe smoking is dangerous to health," he said.
Pamela Jones, assistant to the president of the
Tobacco Institute in Washington, said the new legisla
tion would be meaningless. "The warnings already on
the package are appropriate enough," she said. "They
don't need anything else."
Jones said the Tobacco Institute has three lobbyists
in Washington speaking against the bill in addition to
the Institute's testimony for the House Energy and
Commerce Subcommittee. . '
Charles B. King, a tobacco farmer in Raleigh, farms
94 acres and sells his tobacco in Durham and Fuquay
Varina. The net income for farmers is about $15,250
yearly, he said.
"I don't feel the bill would have any effect on my
farming," he said. "We don't need new warnings. I'm
more worried about the new cigarette tax.".
John . Cyrus, a tobacco specialist in the N.C.
agriculture department, said he did not believe the new
warnings would be effective either but that instead,
rotating the warnings another American Cancer
Society proposal would increase the cost to con
sumers. Despite Senate opposition' to the bill, Dahle said
lobbying for the bill was still worthwhile, even in
tobacco-oriented North Carolina.
"There are many people in North Carolina who
want to quit smoking," he said. "These warnings
might make it easier for them."
Dahle gave other examples of warnings which might
appear on cigarette packages such as,' "Smokers: No
matter how long you've smoked, QUITTING NOW
greatly reduces the risks to your health," and "Wam
See CIGARETTE on page 6 V
' . 1 '
Middle East experts say
Begin may have to resign
By JOSEPH OLINICK
While opposition to Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has been moun
ting in his country following the recent
Beirut massacre, local Middle East experts
differ over the effect on his government.
"Unless he (Begin) can pull a rabbit out
of a hat, his days as prime minister are'
limited," . Herb Bodman, professor of
Islamic history at UNC and Middle East
"It's very significant that (cabinet
member) Yosef Berg has come out for an
official investigation (into the Beirut
massacre), which Begin has turned down.
If he turns down the investigation, his
coalition will break up."
"If the votes weren't there, he (Begin)
might resign to save face," Bodman said.
"He'd have to lose the votes."
Roy Melbourne, a retired U.S. foreign
service officer who worked in the Middle
East, disagreed with Bodman. . ,
"Mr. Begin has given every evidence of
tenacity," he said. "It will not be any day
in the morning before he gives up the
presidency. The same with Mr. Sharon.
"He can hold on waiting to see what the
end of this formal judiciary hearing (into
the Beirut massacre) is."
"He's got some small parties that are
part of his coalition. He is appealing to
those parties to support the government. If
he goes down, they are going down.
"Begin's position is totally
indefensible," Melbourne said. "He pro
claimed he had divine inspiration for going
Bodman said, "I would not be surprised
to see the National Religious Party resign,
and they control the Knesset."
"Perhaps he (Begin) could get rid of
Sharon and put all the blame on him," he
said. "Some of his aides are doing that. I
don't know if that would workr" ' .
"If he turns down an investigation (of
the Beirut massacre) again, his coalition'
will break up," Bodman said. "That will
bring his coalition below what he needs to
stay in office. His party does not dominate
" 11111 1 111
At Tuesday news conference
eagan: Israeli troops to leave
as Marines return to Lebanon
' Menachem Begin
the Knesset. His party has to work with
Bodman said the . demonstrations in
Israel were very significant because they in
volved 400,000 people .-12 percent of the
country's population. Moreover, the
demonstrators' signs were in Hebrew, not
English. The Israeli demonstrators 'were
trying to affect their government, not
television viewers in the United States, he
Israel to investigate Lebanon massacre
The Associated Pres '
JERUSALEM Prime Minister Menachem Begin's govern
ment, pressured by an unprecedented public outcry, decided
Tuesday to set up a full-scale judicial inquiry into Israel's con
duct during the massacre of Palestinians in Beirut.
Cabinet Secretary Dan Meridor said the government was giv
ing the investigating committee a free hand to probe any ques
tion related to the killings of hundreds in the Sabra and Chatila
refugee camps nearly two weeks ago, and to call any witness -including
ministers and generals to testify under oath.
Begin's parliamentary opposition welcomed the reversal of
the government's, earlier refusal to set up a committee of inquiry
with full authority. '
But the Peace Now movement, which spearheaded the public
campaign for an investigation, said it would continue to demand
the resignations of Begin and Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
Cabinet sources said Begin hoped the decision to launch an
inquiry would take the edge off the furor and icvulsion which
swept across Israel when the massacres came to light. They said
the Cabinet decided to set no limitations in an effort to dispel
any impression, especially abroad, of a cover-up or of stalling.
Sharon, who is likely to be a key figure in the investigation,
said he welcomed the probe and indicated he would shoulder re
sponsibility for any wrongdoing uncovered in the army.
"Nobody will be exempted from questioning, be he at the
political or the military level," he said.
Sharon has denied there was any Israeli responsibility for the
killings carried out by Christian Lebanese militiamen allied with
Israel. But he has said the operation was coordinated with and
got limited support from the Israeli army, which thought the
Christians were rooting out Palestinian guerrillas in the camps.
The massacre which left at least 320 dead by Red Cross
count and 597 dead according to Lebanese officials took
place Sept. 16-18. Cabinet sources said Begin did not learn of it
until 5 p.m. Sept. 18, six hours after the first reports emerged.
Begin was said to have heard it from British radio reports.
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON President Reagan said Tuesday night that"
American Marines will re-enter Beirut within hours to take up a .
peacekeeping mission that will last until the Lebanese government -is
in full control and "able to preserve order."
Reagan told a White House news conference the Marines will
return on Wednesday morning to the Beirut mission from which
they were withdrawn on Sept. 10, and "I can't tell you what the
time element will be" on the duration of their stay.
"The Lebanese government will be the ones to tell us when they
feel that they're in charge, and we can go home," Reagan said.
He said he believes all Israeli and Syrian forces will be withdrawn :
"rapidly," with the U.S., French and Italian peacekeeping con
tingent back on the job. ;V- ' - y. : " 'f.-.:
He said the Marines will go ashore Wednesday when Israeli
forces are withdrawn to a line south of the Beirut airport. Reagan
said Syria also has said it is willing to pull back its forces.
. On other points, Reagan: !
Said he "never has had any thought" of undermining the
Israeli government of Prime Minister Menachem Begin because of
its resistence to his Middle East peace proposals. He said he does
not believe the Israelis are trying to undermine his plan, despite
their rejection of his call for a Palestinian autonomy under Jorda
nian supervision oh the West Bank and in the Gaza Strip. Reagan
said he thinks both sides in the Middle East are trying to stake out
Once again defended his economic program, saying that
there are signs of recovery soon, and blaming the Democrats for
persistent problems of recession and unemployment. "We still
have a long way to go but together we pulled America back from
the brink of disaster," he said.
Reagan was asked what he would do if new fighting should
erupt, and embroil American forces in Lebanon. He said he does
- not expect that, then declined to discuss further a question he call
In what has become a news conference pattern, Reagan began
with a prepared statement defending his economic program and
blaming the Democrats for recession and unemployment. He said .
inflation has been cut in half, interest rates are declining, and
"there are other signs that we're heading toward a good
The president acknowledged that there is a long way to go, with
economic indicators pointing to a continuing slump and with
unemployment at 9.8 percent. But he said "we're better off than
He urged Congress to act before its campaign recess on
economic bills including appropriations to fit his budget, a con
stitutional amendment to require balanced budgets in the long-.
term future, and the administration job training bill."
The president also: . ; :,
Insisted that the Justice Department is going to court in an '
effort to overturn existing school busing orders on a case-by-case
basis only in instances where the local communities involved are
trying to get the orders changed. In many cases, he said, it is the
black community that is taking a leadership role in seeking the
changes. ' v.' vf...
Asked why his administration is moving to counter desegrega
tion orders obtained under prior administrations, Reagan said,
"Well I suppose it's because there's been so much court ordering
and some of it seems to be a violation of the rights of the com
munity, of the school board and so forth."
. . Said administration sanctions aimed at countering Soviet
involvement in Poland and elsewhere are successful because they
have given the Soviets "a pretty good understanding, . . where we
stand'' ' V .
"The Soviet Union, which has been expanding over the
years. . . they haven't expanded an extra square inch since we got
here," the president said.
Ruled out a tax increase next year "unless there's a palace
coup and I'm overtaken or overthrown."
Disputed contentions that many of the budget cuts he has
pushed through Congress have been particularly harmful to poor
people while the middle class gets a tax reduction.
"In a number of instances, those cases have nothing to do with
our budget cuts," he said, citing reports of people suffering from
losing benefits. Instead, he suggested, bureaucratic error is often
responsible for truly needy people losing government benefits.
He said the decrease in the rate of inflation, coupled with rising
wages and benefits, has resulted in people at the poverty level hav
ing "about $600 more in purchasing power" per year than they
would have if inflation had continued unabated.
Said a pending sale of F-16 fighters to Isracl"is still on tap"
even though no formal notification of the sale has been sent to
Congress. Referring to strife in Lebanon, the president said,
"Frankly, in the climate of things going on, we didn't think it was
the time to do it." . ' .
Declined to comment on the National Football League
players' strike beyond saying "it doesn't seem there was the con
sideration for the fans that there could have been and should have