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Rain adds inch and a half to lake
By SALLY SMITH
The rainfall greeting students as they
returned from Fall Break will help
Orange Water and Sewer Authority
breathe a little bit easier about the critical
local water shortage.
As of Sunday afternoon, 1 .72 inches of
rain had fallen since Thursday, resulting
in a Vi inch increase in the University
Lake level from 5Wi inches Thursday to
57 inches below full Sunday.
The lake level should come up quite a
bit more, at least a couple of inches by the
time the rainfall is over, said OWASA
spokesman Pat Davis.
Water consumption for Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday averaged about 4
million gallons a day.
Students being out of town contributed
to this drop, Davis said.
"If it keeps raining like this for awhile,
we would be in considerably better
shape," Davis said. "Any rain helps out,
if it is prolonged and steady."
However, it will have to rain a lot more
before mandatory water restrictions will
be lifted, Davis said. "Even with the
mandatory restrictions, we're still in a
fairly serious situation."
At Tuesday night's Orange County
Commissioners' meeting, OWASA ex
ecutive director Everette Billingsley said
board members showed concern about
the low level of Orange Lake, north of
Hillsborough on the Eno River.
OWASA depends on 1 Vi million gal-
C,, Sunday's lake level
I 1 . 57 inches below lull. I
Fail Break average daily
4 million gallon.
OWASA Tan Level
Monday, October 24, 1983The Daily Tar Heel3
Boone announces intent to run again
Ions of water a day from Orange Lake,
Billingsley said. The lake also services
Hillsborough and the Orange-Alamance
From page 1
By TOM SMITH
Incumbent John Boone recently an
nounced his candidacy for a seat oh the
Carrboro Board of Aldermen.
Boone has been endorsed by the Asso
ciation for a Better Carrboro, a conserva
tive political action group.
Asked which were the key issues in this
election, Boone said that the Thorough
fare Plan and the Interstate 40 extension
through Orange County would probably
be most important to the area. Boone
also said, however, that the Board of
Aldermen has already approved the
Thoroughfare Plan and now the decision
is in the hands of the Chapel Hill Town
Concerning the water shortage, Boone
said that he had voted against using Cane
Creek as a supplementary water source
for the area. Parts of Jordan Lake recent
ly have been approved for this purpose,
he said, so Cane Creek is not the only
alternative. Boone said it would also be
cheaper if the water could be drawn from
Jordan Lake instead of Cane Creek.
Boone said that as with any other elec
tion, the bottom line will be which can
didate will best promote "open and
Boone, 54, is a lifetime resident of
Carrboro. He is employed by the UNC
Boone has served 12 years on the
Board of Aldermen. He was appointed to
two, two-year terms and is now serving in
the second of his four-year elected terms.
Boone is one of six candidates seeking
a seat on the board. Three seats, in addi
tion to the mayor's, are up for election.
Other candidates for the board are Zona
Norwood, . Doug Anderson, Doris
Foushee, B. Willis Wilson and Bill Koole.
Municipal elections will be Tuesday,
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into the lobby,
.and detonated, collapsing all four
He said the bomber drove a pickup truck into an air
port parking lot adjacent to the Marine compound
where a sentry spotted it and radioed headquarters.
Then the truck accelerated, smashed through an iron
gate, roared over a sand-bagged guardpost and smashed
into the lobby of the atrium-style building, he said. It
was unclear whether sentries fired at the truck.
Gen. Francois Cann, commander of the French
contingent, said the explosions at the French and
American camps came 20 seconds apart, though carry
reports indicated a two-minute gap.
The number of French casualties was unclear.
Lebanese state radio said as many as 100 were killed.
French officials in Paris said their figures showed three
dead, 14 wounded and 56 missing. However, French
medical teams said 15 had been brought out dead.
Later, state television quoted security sources as saying
20 French had been killed and 14 wounded.
Cann said a suicide terrorist also drove a truck used
in the bomb attack on the French contingent in the
Ramd el-Baida section of Beirut. But French soldiers
on the scene said it might have been a car.
When asked who was responsible, Cann said, "We
have evidence of who did it." He did not elaborate.
U.S. officials in Lebanon also refused to speculate
about who might have carried out the attacks, which
resembled the U.S. Embassy bombing in Beirut on
April 18 that killed 17 Americans and 32 Lebanese.
U.S. officials blamed that explosion on pro-Iranian
Defense Secretary Caspar W. Weinberger said on
CBS's Face the Nation that "circumstantial evidence"
pointed to Iranian fanatics.
At least eight U.S. and French navy ships pulled close
to shore off Beirut after the explosions as helicopters
ferried the dead and wounded away from the blast sites.
U.S. officials said the severely wounded were evacuated
to hospitals in Cyprus and West Germany.
The explosions came one day after a Navy convoy
with 2,000 Marines assigned to replace the Beirut con
tingent was diverted to the Caribbean because of the
unstable political situation in Grenada, where 1,000
U.S. nationals live. Many of the Marines killed Sunday
had been preparing to leave.
"I know there are no words that can express our sor
row and grief for the loss of those splendid young men
and the injury to so many others," President Reagan
told reporters in Washington.
Reagan vowed to keep the Marines there despite the
bombings, which he called a "despicable act."
French Defense Minister Charles Hernu flew to
Beirut from Paris to inspect the devastation, and French
government sources quoted him as calling the attacks
"odious and cowardly."
Previously, six Marines had been killed in Beirut
sniper attacks and a seventh died in a land-mind explo
From page 1
Departments within the College of Arts and Sciences
also have a small folder on each student majoring in
that field. "This information is only that which narrow
ly pertains to the student's major," said Frederick
Vogler, associate dean in the College of Arts and
College of Arts and Sciences Assistant Dean John
Florin said the files are only given to outside agencies if
the student signs a waiver requesting that they be re
leased or if a representative of an employer is given writ
ten consent from the student.
"I've found that our most difficult problems arise
when parents, who have no more right than anyone else
to see these files, request confidential information," he
The confidentiality of student files greatly increased
with the passage of the Family Educational Rights and
Privacy Act in 1974. Before the act, "the files were less
accessible to students and more accessible to outside
agencies," said Raymond Strong, director of records
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FEEL MY SOUL
LAWYERS IN LOVE
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Tender Is ThMoht I
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FLICK OF THF SWITCH
the principle of moments
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If Anyone Foils
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MARSHALL TUCKER greatest hits
JIMI HENDRIX SMASH HITS
BLACK SABBATH PARANOID
DOOBIE BROTHERS BEST OF
THE EAGLES GREATEST HITS (1971-75) ACDC BACK IN BLACK
THE CARS THE CARS
BREAD BEST OF
GROVER WASHINGTON JR.
THESE AND MORE ON SALE
DURING THE EVENT 2.
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BAD COMPANY BAD COMPANY
BAD COMPANY STRAIGHT SHOOTER
PHIL COLLINS FACE VALUE
CROSBY, STILLS, NASH & YOUNG
Anyone who's anyone, on sale till November 2.
131 E. FRANKLIN ST.UNIVERSITY MALL
s a a m.
Records f -j
RECORDS, TAPES AND A LITTLE BIT MORE.
"Students could not just come in and see their files
like they can today," he said.
Strong said that only students, deans, advisers and
other University faculty with a legitimate academic in
terest in the student may view the central records kept in
Hanes Hall. Students wishing to see their folders need
to make an appointment at the Records and Registation
office in Hanes.
Companies and other outside agencies can view the
files only after a student has signed a waiver form. But
some information, such as home addresses and
schedules, are considered public information and can be
released without the student's approval. Strong said.
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Salad Bar $1,95
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Monday and Tuesday
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