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2Jhe Daily Tar Heel Monday, October 20, 1986
Soviets send home
five U.S. diplomats
From' Associated Press reports
MOSCOW The Soviet Union
expelled five U.S. diplomats on
Sunday, five days after the last of
25 Soviet U.N. envoys ordered out
of the United States returned home.
A Kremlin official linked the
expulsions to the U.S. order against
the Soviet U.N. diplomats in Mos
cow. In Washington, Secretary of
State George Shultz responded, "We
will protest, and we will take some
Sunday's expulsion of four diplo
mats from Moscow and one from
Leningrad was announced by the
official news agency Tass. It said in
a brief report that the Foreign
North Carolinians today look to
Spangler and the university system
for leaders "to light a new fire for
North Carolina," Martin said,
speaking for the people of North
"President Spangler is the one
fellow in North Carolina whom I
think has a better k'o than 1 do,"
Martin said. "For nearly 200 years,
the graduates of this University have
served this state, this , ouniry and the
Alumnus Kuralt said he found out
earlier than most people about
Spangler's superior ijuatities. when
"Dicky" Spangler, then 13, ran for
class president. "I'm i.ting for you
again," he told the new president.
UNC alumni have put into
Spangler's hands the care of the
University they loved and still love,
Kuralt said. "The number of living
alumni of the 16 universities is
529,592," he told Spangler. "Most of
them will come to you in person."
Gary Mauney, UNC Association
of Student Governments president,
said the students in North Carolina's
public universities will happily offer
their assistance to the new president.
Spangler will have to answer
difficult questions about how to
improve the content and character
of academic programs and keep
education open to all, Maun y said.
Joseph Branch, retired chief jus
tice of the N.C. Supreme Court,
administered the oath of office to
Spangler. A boxed lunch reception
in McCorkle Place, the quadrangle
between Franklin Street and the Oid
Well, followed the ceremony
Spangler outlined f-.-ur ireas in
which he wanted the University
system to make a difference in the
future. "It is critically important that
the university (system) accept
responsibility for eliminating dis
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Ministry determined they had
engaged in "impermissible activi
ties.'" a catch phrase for espionage.
The five are Jack Roberts of the
U.S. consulate in Leningrad and four
diplomats from the U.S. Embassy in
Moscow; William Norville, a first
secretary, Charles Ehrenfield, a third
secretary, and attaches Gary Lonn
quist and Dave Harris.
The Tass announcement did not
mention the U.S. expulsions of the
Soviet diplomats from the United
Nations, but Georgi Arbatov, a chief
Kremlin spokesman, indicated that
the Soviets were retaliating. Arbatov
spoke in a satellite interview from
from page 1
abling illiteracy in our people," he
said. "Our universities educate those
who w ill be the teachers in our public
schools. How effective those teachers
are wiil determine the quality of our
universities' incoming freshmen as
well as the productivity of employees
in our industries."
The University is now studying a
program to improve teacher educa
tion, Spangler said.
Secondly, Spangler said, health
care research must be well-financed.
"We must give our doctors the
laboratories, the scientific equipment
and the support personnel to enable
them to fulfill their mission."
Also, the university system can
help determine which industries and
occupations will make North Carol
inians prosperous. "The university
can act as a catalyst to produce a
sounder economic base for our
state," he said.
"We have capital and we have
leaders. If put together properly,
those elements will bring employ
ment and profit to the people in our
But Spangler said the first duty
of the university system is to educate
the 130,000 students on its 16
campuses. "The main purpose of the
university has been and w ill continue
to be to encourage students to enrich
their lives through study and to gain
a lifelong desire for learning."
Paying professors well, providing
researchers with resources and
speaking out for academic freedom
will enable the university system to
fulfill its educational mission, he
"We must all work at findin-2 the
answers, Tie said. "What we are
trying to' do, after all, is something
we North Carolinians believe we are
good at: inspiring our citizens to
become the best they can be."
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DTH Larry Cniidress
Dale McKinley confronts police during the inauguration
movement, to show President
Spangler, the University community
and guests that we are seriously
committed to divestment."
Group members planned to march
in front of the audience before
Spangler's speech but were stopped
by University Police and Frederic
Schroeder, dean of students.
"I wouldn't call it restraining
them," Schroeder said Sunday. "It
was a request that they wait until
a better time."
After much arguing with
Schroeder and Maj. Charles Mauer
of University Police, the students
were "allowed to march following
i (i it Him Aim s
from page 1
"It's not the signs, it's the state
ment," Dale McKinley, group
member, said during the protest. '"If
we put a 'Support the Contras' sign
up we probably wouldn't have any
Group member Marguerite
Arnold said stopping a student
protest was "repression."
"So much for freedom of expres
sion," she said.
Prior to the protesters' march,
discussion with University officials
and the group was heated.
"I don't think (the support group)
would gain the respect of the Uni
versity (by protesting)," Mauer said.
"It's not in the best interest of the
University. I'm not worried about
McKinley responded, "Why?
Would the University be embar
rassed about what we're doing or
what they're doing?"
The students marched in front of
the steps of South Building and up
the center aisle in pairs after
Spangler's speech. Several students
hoisted a banner in front of the steps
while the others carried signs read
ing, "UNC Stop Sanctioning Apar
theid," "No Profit From Racism"
and "Spangler Take A Stand."
Schroeder said Sunday that he has
had positive reactions from some of
"I thought (the protest) was a very
appropriate expression of a position
they support," he said.
Bryan Hassel, student body pres
ident and group member, called the
"Everyone noticed it," he said. "It
distracted people from the business
at hand but didn't disrupt the
business at hand. It was perfectly
f 'I. il "!
Sunday, November 9
v Memorial Hall
Tickets on Sale:
, Chaxicl Hill and EHirharn
Union Box Office 12-6 ptn
814.50 General Public
All Seats Reserved
Blue Quail Productions
After bickering, cooperating,
Congress produces results
From Associated Press reports
WASHINGTON - The 99th
Congress, by odd turns bitterly
partisan and pragmatically coop
erative, has left an uncertain
legacy of watershed legislation
that will touch all Americans.
From modest measures to
begin Daylight Savings Time
three weeks earlier and designate
the rose as the national flower,
to the most sweeping tax code
revision in a generation and the
biggest spending bill in history,
the Congress that ended Saturday
night compiled a record of stag
Senate Majority Leader Bob
Dole, R-Kan., summarized the
session in a single word:
"Productive." But, he added,
"Not every policy dilemma was
resolved and some of our answers
are less than complete."
The exact impact of the tax
changes and a rewrite of the
nation's immigration laws will
take years to determine.
Leader wants party system
Afghan leader Najibullah, now in
his sixth month as head of a
says reconciliation with Moslem
guerrillas is his main goal and that
he envisions political parties in
Najibullah, 40, also indicated
that he is not trying to impose
more faculty control
By BETH WILLIAMS
The University needs to have more
control over budget and internal
affairs, according to a committee
report given at-Friday's Faculty
Council meeting. This report, given
by the University Priorities Commit
tee, contains recommendations for
management improvements in the
16-member UNC system.
The committee's research began in
September 1985, at the request of
George Kennedy, chairman of the
faculty. The report outlines specific
problems of the University and
recommendations for action to
"We have accepted the task of
highlighting, elaborating and
emphasizing points made pre
viously," the report said.
Specific needs outlined in the
report include increased authority to
manage the University's budget and
The report calls for "immediate
administrative action to revise the
personnel system," so the University
may become more competitive in
Increasing monies for research
and teaching, fringe benefits for
faculty, and classroom renovations
also are discussed in this report.
Also Friday, Chancellor Chris
topher Ford ham .told the council
that although the University enjoys
academic freedom, the administra
tion and budget is being closely
Fordham also commented on the
University's contract with Glaxo,
Inc. The proposal to enter into the
pharmaceutical research contract
12:30 p.m. Career Planning and
Placement Services will
have aninterviewing skills
workshop in 306 Hanes.
The Association of English
Majors will have a panel
discussion in 22 1 Greenlaw
on; "Who hires them and
how do they qualify?"
3:30 p.m. Career Planning and
Placement Services will
have an off-campus job
search in 210 Hanes.
The UNC Women's Rugby
Club will practice at
Ehringhaus Field. Anyone
interested is welcome.
Career Planning and
Placement Services will
sponsor a presentation by
Exxon Corp. USA in Ball
room C of the Carolina
Inn. By invitation only.
Career Planning and
Placement Services will
sponsor a presentation by
Barnett Banks of Florida
in Club Room at the
Carolina Inn. Open to
Circle K will meet in 210
Order of the Bell Tower
will hold a meeting in the
Union. See Union board
UNC Investment Club will
hold a Stock Competition
with cash prizes in Carroll
7:30 p.m. Association of Political
Science Students will hold
a general meeting in South
Gallery Meeting Room of
the Union. Career work
shop will be planned.
The Student Government
StOiO & Nolional
a Soviet system on Afghanistan,
but seeks an independent path.
He spoke during a 2 'i-hour
meeting late Saturday with West
ern reporters who were invited to
Afghanistan to witness the with
drawal of six Soviet regiments, or
between 5,000 to 8,000 soldiers.
According to Western esti
mates, about 118,000 Soviet
troops have been stationed in
Afghanistan since 1979 to help the
government fight the nationwide
Najibullah said his People's
Democratic Party of Afghanistan
is willing to accept rival political
parties and a style of government
markedly different from that of
Moscow to end the fighting.
GOP discloses records
WASHINGTON - The
National Republican Senatorial
Committee says it wants to prove
it has nothing to hide so it's
turned over 59,000 pages of
financial disclosure documents in
the largest filing the Federal
Election Commission has ever
The party committee, an arm
of the GOP whose goal is to help
elect Republican senators, turned
in 12 cartons of paper to the
with Glaxo, a private company, was
"taken with great scrutiny," Ford
To minimize danger, University
authorities must be able to inspect
all research before any student may
be involved, he said.
Also during the meeting, plans for
reactivating a faculty club and
contributing toward the construc
tion of the Alumni Center were
The Faculty Council also accepted
a resolution from the faculty of Arts
and Sciences against Gov. Jim
Martin's proposed budget cut of 3
to fund restocking
By SHEILA SIMMONS
Friends of the Chapel Hill Public
Library will hold their 16th annual
booksale today and Tuesday, Oct.
20 and 21, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
at the Community Center across
from the Estes Drive Post Office.
About 1 7,000 books will be placed
The books, on subjects ranging
from art to zoology, will be selling
at half-price Tuesday.
Recent textbooks, reference
books, outside reading books,
science fiction, mysteries, books in
foreign languages, art books and
books for travelers, cooks and
children will be offered.
All profits from the sale will go
toward buying more library books.
For more information, call 942
2778. Publicity Committee will
meet in the Union.
The Carolina Gay and
Lesbian Association will
be showing the movie As
Is" in 212 Union.
Students for America will
sponsor "An Afghan Tells
His Story" in 205 Union.
Chili Group will meet in
the Newman Center.
8:30 p.m. The Fellowship of Chris
tian Athletes will meet in
Kenan Field House. Rob
Rogers, former UNC
kicker and punt returner,
voted MVP for the 1982
Sun Bowl, will speak.
The Carolina Video Yearbook is
taking applications for its 1986-87
staff. Students interested in television,
advertising or journalism may pick up
an application from the Union dc-sk
or the STV office.
The 1987 Yackety Yack is now
taking appointments for class and
portrait sittings. Call the Yack office
at 962-3912 for an appointment.
There is no sitting fee. Also, the 1985
Yackety Yacks are in! If you ordered
a 1985 Yackety Yack, please come by
the office in 106 Union.
Student Health Services is forming
a ' support group for students who
have alcoholic parents. The group will
address concerns about growing up
in an alcoholic family and how it
affects your self-confidence and
relationships with other people. The
group will begin 4:45 p.m. Oct. 21.
Call 966-3658 for information and
Student Television is accepting
applications for "Love Match,"
UNC's version of the "Dating Game."
Pick up applications at the Union
desk of the STV office (Suite D of
the Union). Due by Oct. 29.