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2 The Daily Tar Heel Monday, Augusi 25, 1986
Negative aid rums in Senate campaige
By DAVID PEARSON
Sen. James T. Broyhill began
airing 60-second radio ads last
Monday that have been labeled as
the first negative political commer
cials of the Senate race.
The commercials say that Broyhill
is "a traditional conservative who
works successfully to keep taxes
down, inflation from coming back
and our nation's defense sound and
secure ... His opponent, Terry
Sanford. is an old-time liberal who
in his last term in office 25 years ago
didn't hesitate to tax a lot of things,
even food and medicine.'"
The commercial continues, "Tra
ditional conservative Broyhill or old
time liberal Sanford? The choice is
The Broyhill campaign maintains
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that the ads are in no way negative.
According to Lisa Brewer, campaign
spokesman, the purpose of the
commercial is to "get the word out"
about each candidate's record and
his stand on the issues. She said there
is nothing negative about pointing
out the differences between the two
candidates. The cause of the negative
ad charge is "whining" from the
Sanford camp. Brewer said.
Sanford supporters disagree. As
campaign manager Sam Poole said,
"Any ad that attempts to or does
distort a record is negative."Appar
ently referring to Broyhill's calling
Sanford an "old-time liberal," Poole
added, "When you attempt to label,
you do it to distort."
Both candidates have publicly
pledged to run only positive
Despite their disagreement over
the radio ads, both camps firmly
maintain that the campaign is not
and will not be a repeat of the 1984
Senate race between Republican
Sen. Jesse Helms and Democratic
former Gov. James Hunt Jr. that was
marked by vigorous mudslinging.
The National Congressional Club,
which engineered the Helms cam
paign in 1984, refused comment on
the Broyhill radio ads.
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Frontier Airlines grounded
unless it lands merger deal
From Associated Press reports
DENVER Frontier Airlines
shut down early Sunday, strand
ing 17,000 passengers throughout
the West and idling nearly 4,700
workers, and threatening bank
ruptcy action if a merger with
United Airlines wasn't worked
"We deeply regret that this step
had to be taken but we were left
with no choice . . . Frontier is out
of funds," said a statement from
New Jersey-based People Express
Inc., which bought the ailing
Denver-based carrier last fall.
Frontier lost $10 million a
month in the first six months of
Soviet charged with spying
NEW YORK A Soviet
employee of the United Nations
suspected of being a KGB agent
has been charged with espionage.
He had been set up by a defense
Stats & National
worker he hadtried to recruit but
who went to the FBI instead.
The FBI foiled an attempt
Saturday night by Gennadiy
Fedorovich Zakharov "to obtain
classified information of the U.S.
government" at a subway plat
form meeting with the informant,
according to a statement by
William Webster, director of the
Three FBI agents had to tackle
Zakharov and wrestle him to the
ground before handcuffing him at
the subway station, said John L.
Hogan, assistant director of the
FBI. Zakharov is to be be
The informant, employed by a
subcontractor to two major
defense contractors, has been
working with the FBI for three
years, Hogan said.
Conservatives to publish paper
Common Sense Publishing Inc.,
a subsidiary of the Jefferson Mar
keting Corp., based in Raleigh, is
publishing a new conservative news
paper, according to the editor, David
"The newspaper will cover current
political issues, showing the other
side of the issues that liberal news
papers present," Tyson said.
The Jefferson Marketing Corp.,
which did much of the publicity for
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Jesse Helms 1984 Senate campaign
against former Gov. Jim Hunt, is
helping to finance the paper, Tyson
"We're trying to make Common
Sense Publishing profitable," he
said. "We're selling subscriptions."
The biweekly newspaper's sub
scription price is $12 per year, Tyson
to save money
at the banks
By BRIAN LONG
College students are typically
poor. For this reason, most students
look for easy access to their limited
funds without worrying about ser
vice charges, according to several
Cynthia Shaver, operations man
ager of North Carolina National
Bank on Franklin Street, said most
students choose checking accounts
that allow them to "write as many
checks as they want without having
to pay a service charge."
Shaver said the NCNB account
most popular with students is the
$500 Savings Qualifier. If students
keep a minimum balance of $500 in
a savings account, they have access
to free checking.
"The student's checking balance
can be 12 cents, as long as his savings
balance is at least $500," Shaver said.
First Citizens Bank & Trust Co.
and Wachovia Bank & Trust Co.
also offer accounts similar to the one
at NCNB. Wachovia's minimum
savings balance is $400 and First
Citizens is $500.
Mike Atkinson, assistant manager
at the University Mall branch of
First Union National Bank, said his
bank has an "Advantage Account"
which offers free checking to stu
dents who maintain a savings
account balance of $300.
i i! ..it u:
(ATMO are also widelv used bv
v J J
students. Banks in the area provide
students with ATM cards at no extra
However, there is a charge to
students who use the Relay, Plus and
Cirrus systems at locations other
than their home bank.
Charges for using the system
services at another bank's ATM vary
from 50 cents to $1 per transaction,
depending on the bank.
None of the banks charge a fee
for using their own ATMs.
If a customer's savings balance
falls below a bank's minimum, he
can expect a monthly service charge
of $3, and or a charge of 20 to 25
cents per check or ATM transaction.
Tami Cates, of First Citizens Bank,
said her bank charges 25 cents per
check and 20 cents per ATM tran-;
saction if a minimum is not
Many out of state students;
open accounts in Chapel Hill for:
convenience. But there are some;
problems with maintaining an
account in Chapel Hill during the
Kim Newkirk, a junior from New.
Jersey, said she has to transfer
money from home in the summer
in order to keep her NCNB account -open.
"I'm not using the money and
1 get charged a service fee anyway." .
II liri III" .AlfllL. .11ULIk.llL.l v
not mind maintaining a Chapel Hill
1 uvll l navv uu uvvvuui ui uviuv
hut thev usuallv take mv checks at
sophomore from Connecticut. Lee s
only quarrel with her bank (First
Citizens) is that there is no teller
machine at the Student Union. "1
have to walk to Franklin Street to
avoid getting charged a Relay fee,"
Paul Cory, a freshman from
Maryland, opened an account at
First Union on Franklin Street last
week. He said he chose First Union
because the employees were "exceed
ingly friendly." Cory said he will
probably leave some money in his
account when he goes home in May.