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2The Daily Tar Heel Monday, January 19, 1987
From ttafl and wirt reports
The Democratic leadership of the
U.S. Senate appointed Sen. Terry
j Sanford, D-N.C, to the Western
Hemisphere Affairs Subcommittee
of the Senate Foreign Relations
- Committee early last week.
Sanford, who has expressed his
J discontent with the Reagan admin
; istration's foreign policy during his
campaign, will be joining Sen. Jesse
Helms, R-N.C, who chaired the
; subcommittee during the 99th
Sanford's press secretary, Tom
. Law ton, said that while disagree-
ment was likely. North Carolina's
two senators would be able to get
"There will not be any fighting in
i the halls," Lawton said. "They will
be able to maintain a sense of
He said that he thought the
'.- senators would be able to work
together effectively for North Caro
' Una, regardless of any disagreements
; they might have over foreign policy.
Helms' office had no comment.
Lawton said Sanford was happy
with his other committee and sub
committee assignments. Sahford will
be serving on the African Affairs
Subcommittee and the Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs Subcom
mittee of the Foreign Relations
Committee. He is also serving on the
Budget Committee, and the Secur
ities and the International Finance
and Monetary Policy subcommittees
of the Banking, Housing, and Urban
Sanford has often criticized the
Reagan adminstration's Central
American policies, calling for eco
nomic, rather than military, aid to
the region. He has said that he will
be putting the details of his Central
American strategy into a major
Sanford has also taken aim on the
deficit from his position on the
Budget Committee. He has called the
deficit a "disgrace" and Reagan
"irresponsible" for not presenting
Congress with a balanced budget.
Lawton said it was too early td
tell how well Congress would work
together, or with the president.
"It depends on the issue at stake,"
Thad Beyle, UNC professor of
political science, was also uncertain
about how Reagan and the
would get along. He said the impact
of the Iran-Contra Arms deals could
make Reagan a "lame duck" a year
before his time. He also said the
controversy was creating a rift
between Reagan and Republicans in
He said Reagan's refusal to apol
ogize was "reminiscent of Nixon's
stand throughout Watergate."
Beyle said he disagreed with
Sanford's labeling of Reagan as
"irresponsible" for not sending
Congress a balanced budget.
"There is a basic irresponsibility
operating on both sides," he said.
"(Reagan and Congress) have to
raise taxes. Until they face that fact,
the deficit-reducing process will not
Martini sends list off nominees
for party chairman to Helms
By NICKI WEISENSEE
A tug-of-war between two sides of
the N.C. Republican Party con
tinued as Gov. Jim Martin, who
heads what is sometimes called the
"traditional" wing, submitted a list
of potential party chairmen to Sen.
Jesse Helms, R-N.C, Tuesday.
Members of the Congressional
Club, a political organization led by
Helms and what has been called the
"New Right," have been struggling
with Martin supporters in an effort
to get their own candidate into the
top party spot.
Helms has not yet responded to
the list of potential candidates, said
Joseph Herrin. special assistant to
He said Helms is looking for a
strong conservative leader who can
help unify the Republican Party. He
said the GOP hopes to decide before
the party convention in May.
Jack Hawke and Gary Pendleton,
both of Raleigh, are the two most
recent additions to Martin's list.
"The governor submitted my
name without telling me first," said
Hawke, the Department of Admin
istration's planning director.
"Because of the importance of what
will develop within the party in the
next two years, 1 will take (the
chairmanship) if offered."
Hawke, Martin's 1984 campaign
manager, said he could represent
both sides of the Republican Party.
"I would think I could hold both
sides together because I've had
friends and associates on both sides
of the party," he said. "At first I
started out with the conservative
side, but I've worked hard for 20
years with both sides."
Carter Wrenn, executive director
of the Congressional Club, would
not disclose which candidate he
preferred but said he didn't feel
Hawke would represent the interests
of both sides.
"I associate myself with both sides,
too, but that doesn't mean I'd be the
best compromise," he said.
Wrenn called Robert Bradshaw,
former state party chairman, "no
compromise at all."
"He was handpicked by Martin's
aides," Wrenn said, "and while he
was in office, the conservative voice
had no input into the political
campaigns last year."
Pendleton, vice president of Asso
ciated Insurers Inc. and a Martin
appointee to the state Banking
Commission, said he was not
informed before his name was
submitted and did not know how his
name got on the list.
He said he would not take the
position of chairman if asked.
"1 do not have the time," Pen
dleton said. "It's an "honor that
somebody would think about me,
but 1 can't do it."
Other names on the governor's list
are P.C. Barwick, a Kinston lawyer;
state Rep. Frank S. Sizemore III,
R-Guilford; Hamilton Horton, a
Winston-Salem lawyer and former
administrative assistant to Helms;
former state Rep. Fred S. Hutchins
of Winston-Salem; and Frank
Rouse, an Emerald Isle developer
and former party chairman.
Wrenn said he has arranged a
meeting with Gov. Martin to resolve
He said there were a couple of
names on Martin's list which he
thought might be acceptable to the
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Kidnappers take captive to trade
for jailed terrorist wanted in XLS.
From Associated Press reports
BONN, West Germany A
West German businessman was
kidnapped in Beirut, the Foreign
Ministry said Sunday. Two news
papers said the kidnappers appar
ently hope to trade him for a
, Lebanese jailed as a terrorist in
Germany arid wanted in the
West German authorities said
it was too early to say if Satur
day's abduction of Rudolf
Cordes, 53, was linked to the
arrest Tuesday at a Frankfurt
airport of Mohammed Ali
Hamadi, 22, who was carrying
a fluid used to make explosives,
was later identified as a suspect
in the 1985 hijacking of a TWA
airliner to Beirut. In that hijack
ing, the terrorists killed a U.S.
Ngitg in Cric?
Navy diver and held 39 other U.S.
hostages for 17 days.
In Washington, the Justice
Department announced Sunday
that it won't seek the death
penalty against Hamadi if the
suspect is extradited from West
Germany and convicted in U.S.
The U.S. announcement ended
an impasse between the two
nations caused by the earlier
refusal of the United States to rule
out the death penalty in the case
of Hamadi. West Germany,
which has no death penalty, has
said it would not allow Hamadi's
extradition until it was assured
that no capital punishment would
Klan attacks marchers
ATLANTA The white
organizer of a biracial civir rights
march halted by violence in an
all-white county vowed Sunday
to return, and black leaders, on
the eve of Martin Luther King
Day, condemned the attack.
Civil rights leaders discussed
taking part in another march in
Forsyth County north of Atlanta,
where Saturday's "brotherhood
anti-intimidation march" was
stopped by Ku Klux Klan
members and supporters.
About 75 people, black and
white, who marched Saturday
became the target of rocks, bottles
and racial jeers from hundreds of
Klan members and supporters.
Construction begins on center, hotel
By SABRINA BOSWELL DARLEY
Construction is under way on the
Chapel Hill Center and The Sienna
Hotel on the corner of Franklin
Street and Estes Drive.
The center will be built next to
Walker's Gulf station on Franklin
Street. The Sienna Hotel will be
located directly across the street.
The Chapel Hill Center will
consist of 30,000 square feet of office
and retail space (20 percent of which
is pre-leased), and two restaurants,
Shoney's and Applebee's Grill and
The Sienna Hotel will feature large
rooms and a residential atmosphere.
Limosine service will be available
and a 75 square foot restaurant will
be in the hotel.
Architect Joe Hakan, of Hakan
Corely Architects, and Samuel
Longiotti, president of Plaza Con
struction, formed Hakan-Longiotti
Development Group to construct the
center and the hotel.
When finished, the center will look
like a quaint European courtyard,
Hakan said. A walkway between the
two restaurants will lead to the office
area. Wrought iron fence will sur
round the complex.
"We believe the project will change
the whole complexion of Chapel Hill
... it will be a real improvement
to the aesthetics of this area," Hakan
"The hotel and the center's design
is classic European," Hakan said. ;-,
"They will complement each other grj
but will not be identical." v;:
Earl Walker, owner of the neigh
boring Gulf station, has agreed to
redecorate to blend with the whole
look of the new project, Hakan said.
The restaurants are scheduled to
open in late spring and the offices
in mid to late summer, said Hakan.
The hotel is scheduled to open in
Applebee's is a somewhat down
scale version of a Friday's or Ben
nigan's restaurant, but the atmos
phere is more open and bright,
according to Jeff Alston, Applebee's
director of operations.
"People feel comfortable with us
. . . we're not a meat market," he
Shoney's has done well in Durham
and its management is excited about
being in the center, said Cathy
Wilkinson, North and South Carol
ina marketing director for Shoney's.
"We feel that well serve the area
well," Wilkinson said. '
Market studies done by the devel
opment group show that 75 percent
of the hotel patronage would be
University-related (seminars, con
ventions, and visiting alumni),
Other patrons will probably
include parents visiting children and
children visiting parents.
from page 1
ment states that the Board of
Trustees (or its committee) will base
its review of the faculty member's
case oh "the written transcript of the
hearing, the report of the hearing
committee, and the decision of the
The third approved change in the
tenure policy deals with the grounds
of an appeal by a faculty member
who has not been reappointed at the
expiration of his or her contract. The
amendment clarifies the role of the
faculty committee to consider an
allegation by the faculty member
that there was a "material procedural
irregularity" involved in the decision
not to reappoint.
The term "material, procedural
irregularities" means "departures. ,r
from prescribed procedures govern- ?
ing reappointment that cast reason- ,;
able doubt upon the validity of the
original decision not to reappoint."
The Buildings and Grounds Com
mittee also submitted its annual
report to the council. The committee,
composed of eight faculty members,
two undergraduate students and one
graduate or professional student,
recommended sites for five new
buildings in 1986, recommended
architects for six separate projects,
approved exterior designs for 1 2
projects and recommended names
for two buildings.
The Ronald McDonald House,
the Glaxo Research Facility and the
N.C. Memorial Hospital Radiation
Oncology Facility were among the
.buildings for .which the committee
; had recommended sites. V
; ?; See FACULTY page 3
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