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Will UNC bounce back to beat Clemson? Find out this
week in the Saturday Sports Special. Look for it at Kenan
Stadium and on campus.
Hollerin' in the Pit and Sunday night films on the Union..
to find out more see Weekend on page 7.
Early morning fog is
predicted for today. Partly
cloudy with highs in the up
per 60s and lows dropping in
to the low 40s. Mostly cloudy
tonight and tomorrow.
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All righrs reserved..
Volume 91, Issue 85
By ANDY HODGES
Long lines snaked past the Bell Tower
on football ticket distribution days during
last fall's season. But thanks to a new
system devised by the Carolina Athletic
Association, students don't have to wait
in line to get good seats this year, and
many seem to be happier with the change.
CAA President Padraic Baxter and
others said that nearly all of the com
ments they have heard about ticket dis
tribution this fall have been positive ones.
This year, for the first time, football
tickets are distributed randomly. When
tickets to the sideline sections run out,
end zone tickets are distributed.
Baxter said the new system was partial
ly the result of professors expressing their
concern about students missing class to
"What happened last year is that the
faculty was not happy with the ticket
policy, so we invited them to give us their
ideas," he said.
"As for the system as a whole, I've
heard a lot of positive things," Baxter
said. "People don't have to miss class or
wait in line; they can come down anytime
and get good seats."
Added Jane Carter, a secretary in the
ticket office who works with student dis
tribution: "The only comments I've
heard from students have all been very
favorable." - .......
Lisa Zinn, who Baxter appointed as his
executive assistant in charge of ticket
distributions, said she had heard mostly
positive remarks about the new system,
but added that she also had heard
"typical complaints" from students who
could not pick up tickets or tokens for
Zinn said that some of the most impor
tant changes in the new distribution
policy dealt specifically with block
In previous years, the best seats were
given to individuals while blocks were
given seats in the upper deck and in or
near the end zone. Now there are seats re
served for blocks in all of the student sec
tions and they are given, from best to
worst, in the order that the blocks are
Zinn said that to make sure individuals
still got good seats, section 13 near the
end zone was all block seats.
"The only complaint I've heard is that
blocks don't cheer as much as individuals
do so they shouldn't get blocks in section
18, but that's all a matter of opinion,"
Zinn, who draws the cards for block
seats, said another change in block
seating was that groups who are not
drawn for one game, automatically have
two cards placed in the drawing for the
next game.. In a recent block distribution
about 20 of those groups whose names
were put in twice got drawn, Carter said.
About 90 groups are drawn to fill
about 5,500 seats reserved for blocks at
each game, Zinn said. About 300 groups
submit their names for each drawing.
See TICKETS on page 10
AAUP represents faculty members
By BEN PERKOWSM
Truckers hav; the Teamsters, and ac
tors have the Screen Actors Guild.
And professors? They have the
American Association of University Pro
fessors. But the AAUP "is not a trade union in
the sense that we do not go on strike,"
said Stephen Baxter, a Kenan professor
of history and president of the UNC
The AAUP, founded in 1915, is the
only organization exclusively representing
college and university faculty members. It
is committed to protecting the principles
of academic freedom and tenure, Baxter
The association also establishes stan
dards for academic due process, repre
sents faculty interests in institutional
forums and legislature agencies, gathers
and distributes data on the economic
status of the profession and encourages
faculty participation in university govern
ment. The AAUP has played a primary role
in preventing major reductions in appro
priations requested by the Reagan ad
y- sis "
f ' s
Fall is here, and the warm days are growing further and further apart, so Chapel Hillians must enjoy the few
balmy ones left. Kip Ward and Johnny Ware, age 2, son of soccer player Joan Dunlop, recently had a whirl.
House rejects amendment to
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON The House rejected an attempt
Wednesday to cut off money for American peacekeep
ing troops in Lebanon, a move that would have
ordered the battered Marine force home in four
months and defied President Reagan's Middle East
policy. The vote was 274-153.
After an emotional, 90-minute debate, members
sided with a call by Democratic Speaker Thomas P.
O'Neill Jr., to support the Republican administration
and defeat the measure, a proposed amendment to a
$247.3 billion defense spending bill that later was ap
Some of the speaker's Democratic colleagues
scoffed at the appeal for bipartisanship.
"A bipartisan policy, if it is wrong, should be re
jected; it should not be acquiesced in," said Rep.
William Ratchford, D-Conn.
And Rep. Samuel S. Stratton, D-N.Y., normally
one of the House's most fervent hawks, added his
ministration. Its members also have
worked to increase funding for college
Active membership is open to all facul
ty, research scholars, professional
librarians and counselors with faculty
status. Membership is also available to
non-tenured faculty (of great importance
to the AAUP), graduate students and the
If the association feels its standards
have been violated, it will approach the
concerned party to seek a resolution of
the case. If efforts are not successful, a
committee will investigate and publish
reports in Academe the AAUP's jour
nal. These reports serve as a basis for dis
cussion and possible censure of admini
strations by action of the delegates to the
AAUP annual meeting.
The UNC chapter has 200 members.
Recently they protested low salaries for
librarians to the Faculty Council. At the
AAUP state convention in September,
the group lodged a formal protest after
the General Assembly passed a measure
. this summer preventing the UNC public
health nursing program from restructur
ing until the legislature meets in full ses
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Thursday, November 3, 1983
voice to those calling for a pullout, saying: "The
American people want the Marines out of that
Voting against the amendment were 126 Democrats
and 148 Republicans. Voting for it were 136
Democrats and only 17 Republicans.
The vote marked the most direct congressional
challenge of Reagan's decision to keep the Marines in
Lebanon even after a terrorist bombing of their head-
quarters in Beirut killed 238 servicemen.
"We must not flag, our will must not cave, we must
follow through," Rep. Clement Zablocki, D-Wis.,
chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee, said in
opposing the effort led by Rep. Clarence D. Long,
D-Md., to cut off money for ground operations in
Lebanon after March 1.
"If the victims were alive today, they would never
want the Marines out of Lebanon until their mission
was accomplished," said House Republican Leader
Robert Michel of Illinois.
"We in this country have to decide whether we are a
sion again in two years.
Baxter said the group also works hard
at UNC in the Affirmative Action area
and in getting equal pay for women facul
ty. Chairman of the Faculty Council Doris
Betts said she feels the group serves a
useful purpose and often spearheads ac
tivities involving faculty concerns.
But the high cost of membership has
hindered membership, she said. Annual
dues for an active membership are $59.
"Also, not all faculty members agree
with the AAUP," Betts said. "A
criticism I hear expressed is that the
AAUP might be overly ready to support
a faculty member even if he or she is
Daniel Pollitt, a Kenan professor at the
School of Law and former president of
the group, said the number of members
of the UNC chapter has remained fairly
constant over the years, but becomes
much more active and takes the lead in
times of emergency.
"The group is very effective because its
members are influential and concerned
people," he said.
Charles Weiss, professor of environ-
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
DTHAChartes Led ford
cutoff funds for peacekeeping
leader or whether we are in the world of Peter Pan,"
said Rep. Stewart McKinney, R-Conn., another
Passage of the overall bill came after other pending
amendments were ruled out of order. They included
amendments that would have ordered the pullout of
U.S. invasion forces from the Caribbean island of
Grenada 15 days after the bill was enacted and would
have delayed the deployment of Pershing 2 nuclear
missiles in Western Europe.
The House had voted 253-156 in September to let
the Marines stay at their posts in Beirut for up to 18
more months. The 1,600 troops were deployed to the
war-torn city in September 1982 as part of a four
nation peacekeeping force.
But members shaken by the Oct. 23 truck-bombing
of Marine headquarters say they fear the troops are
occupying indefensible positions that invite further at?
tacks and bloodshed.
"To keep the Marines there 18 more months will
only result in the killing of more Marines," said Long.
mental science and engineering and an ac
tive member of the AAUP, said that in
1979 the .AAUP did an analysis of
women's pay here at UNC and found
strong evidence that females doing the
same job as their male counterparts were
being payed less.
"As a result of that report, many cor
rections were made when the information
was brought to the attention of the pro
per officials," he said.
n 1Y f'
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger told President Reagan
on Wednesday that "all hostilities have
ceased" in Grenada and ordered a reduc
tion in U.S. ground forces on the island.
Meanwhile, the Pentagon sent some of
the Navy and Marine forces that had par
ticipated in the Grenada invasion to duty
in and near Lebanon.
"The secretary of defense, Caspar
Weinberger, has informed the president
that the military commanders in Grenada
have informed him that in their determina
tion, all hostilities have ceased there. The
secretary has directed that U.S. forces
begin a pullout within a few days,"
according to a statement issued by Pen
tagon spokesman Cmdr. Fred Leeder.
Pentagon sources said they expect
elements of the Army's 82nd Airborne
Division to start pulling back to Ft. Bragg
within the next few days. No orders have
yet been issued, said officials who spoke
on condition they remain anonymous.
Five planeloads of equipment left
Grenada on Wednesday for Ft. Bragg in
apparent preparation for the reduction in
the U.S. ground troop strength on the
There was no immediate word on how
many of the roughly 5,000 82nd Airborne
troops will remain on the island, which
U.S. Army Rangers and Marines stormed
nine days ago, overcoming Cuban and
Grenadian resistance. :
Counting military support personnel,
officials said there were about 6,000
American servicemen on the island
Word that preparations were under way
to return some of the 82nd Airborne
troops to Ft. Bragg came after the Pen
tagon announced that the aircraft carrier
Independence and five escorting ships as
well as 1,800 Marines aboard a five-ship
amphibious force, would be detached
from duty off Grenada and sent into the
Both the Independence battle group and
the Navy amphibious force were bound
for duty in the Lebanon area in late Octo
CCC lacks members, agreement;
won 't back any candidates in '83
By DOUG TATE
Staff Writer .
A decline in membership and a lack of
consensus on issues and candidates will
keep the Carrboro Community Coalition
from being a force in this year's municipal
elections in Carrboro, the CCC president
But the coalition will be active in the
1984 and 1985 elections, said Anneliese
Kennedy, CCC president. The coalition, a
liberal and informal political group, has
been a force in Carrboro elections since
"We will be very active in the '84 elec
tions, which are state and national elec
tions, and also in the '85 elections, the next
municipal elections," Kennedy said.
Kennedy said the coalition is looking for
new membership and new potential can
didates instead of relying on former
aldermen and candidates.
Kennedy said interest and membership
have declined because issues once sup
ported by the coalition have been realized
and there is no longer the sense of urgency.
Candidates for the Carrboro
Board of Alderman write
their views. See their
statements on page 6.
NewsSports Arts 962-0245
ber when they were ordered diverted to the
Caribbean because of the crisis in
The Pentagon said in Washington late
Wednesday that 18 U.S. servicemen had
been killed and 91 wounded in Grenada. It
said 599 American citizens and 121 foreign
nations have been flown off the island.
In Grenada Wednesday, 57 wounded
Cuban prisoners and 10 Cuban medics
were flown from the island to Havana and
greeted on the airport runway by President
The Cubans wounded in the U.S.-led
invasion of Grenada were flown from here
to Barbados on an American military
cargo plane, then transferred to a Red
Cross jet for the flight to Havana.
Castro stood at the foot of the gangway
while the Cubans were taken from the
plane and transferred to ambulances. He
said a few words to each, but made no
The Cuban government claimed earlier
that U.S. forces on Grenada had arrested
two Cuban diplomats and were holding
the Cuban diplomatic corps inside its em
bassy in St. George's.
Gaston Diaz, first secretary of the em
bassy in Grenada, said the Cuban
diplomats were being held "virtual
prisoners." He said no one was allowed to
leave the embassy except when guards
twice took him and Ambassador Julian
Torres Rizo out to meet Wednesday with
State Department officials.
White House spokesman Larry Speakes
told reporters in Washington that U.S.
forces surrounded the Cuban Embassy in
Grenada in cooperation with Governor
General Sir Paul Scoon's orders.
Scoon, the British-appointed governor
general who is attempting to establish a
temporary government in Grenada, on
Tuesday gave the Cuban diplomatic corps
in Grenada 24 hours to get out.
The Cuban government has said it
would not withdraw its mission in St.
George's until all Cuban prisoners were
evacuated, and American troops would
See GRENADA on page 10
force in Beirut
"It's ah act of courage" to realize that the troops' mis
sion has failed, he told colleagues.
But O'Neill declared "it would be disastrous for us
to cut and run." He said such a move would send a
signal that the United States could be forced to bow to
Meanwhile Wednesday, Gen. Paul X. Kelley, the
Marine Corps commandant, returned to the House
Armed Services Committee for a second day to testify
on the Beirut bombing and security precautions. He
said the death count from the Lebanon blast could go
Kelley was asked repeatedly whether he believed the
mission of the Marines should be changed from a
"presence" and peacekeeping to a combat role, so the
troops might take more aggressive steps to protect
He replied that such a decision was up to civilian
See LEBANON on page 3
The coalition was formed in 1975 to
promote long range planning, create a
Carrboro bus system and build a slate of
liberal candidates for the aldermanic and
The organization is an issue-oriented
group rather than a support group for can
didates, Kennedy said.
The coalition is opposed by the Associa
tion for a Better Carrboro, a conservative
Each group selects issues and then sup
ports the candidates that best represent the
group's political philosophy. The ABC has
endorsed incumbent John Boone and
newcomers Doug Anderson and Zona
Norwood for alderman seats. It has en
dorsed Alderman Jim White for mayor.
Independent candidates seeking election
to the board are Doris Foushee, Bill Koole
and B. Willis Wilson II. Appearance Com
mittee chairman Jim Proto is seeking the
mayor's office as an independent.
Current board members Steve Rose and
Ernest Patterson, both aligned with the
See CCC on paae 3