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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
e Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 23
Friday, April 8, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
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By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Student leaders said Thursday that
they must begin to work with the new
chancellor as soon as he takes office,
because it will give them an oppor
tunity to have a positive relationship
with that chancellor.
Paul Hardin, president of Drew
University in Madison, N.J., is
expected to be recommended by
UNC-system President CD.
Spangler and approved as UNC's new
chancellor by the Board of Governors
Hardin, a Charlotte native and
Duke graduate, is a former president
of Southern Methodist University.
Brian Bailey, former student body
president and a member of the
Chancellor Search Committee, said
Hardin will be a good choice if he
"His experience and previous
positions make him qualified for the
chancellorship here," Bailey said.
Hardin has experience working at
large and small universities, has
strong North Carolina ties and has
done a lot of work w ith intercollegiate
athletics, Bailey said. This experience
will be an advantage at UNC, he said.
It is important for students to make
an effort to communicate with the
new chancellor, Bailey said.
"No chancellor is going to respond
to students if students don't make the
effort," he said. "I think he (Hardin)
is the kind who will be available if
students make an effort."
Student leaders must start com
municating with the chancellor and
setting an agenda when he takes office
July 1, so he can become involved
with students from the beginning,
Student Body President Kevin
Martin said he is looking forward to
working with the chancellor. "We
have an opportunity to set the tone,"
Martin also said he would extend
the relationship with the chancellor
to other student leaders through the
new Student Advisory Committee.
The committee will consist of student
leaders and will meet regularly with
the chancellor, Martin said.
Student Congress Speaker Neil
Riemann also said student govern
ment must work from the beginning
with the chancellor.
"Regardless of what image the
chancellor had of student government
before, we have the chance to start
a new, positive image," Riemann said.
Audrey Vanden Heuvel, Graduate
and Professional Student Association
president, said graduate students are
looking forward to working with a
"We're excited that the position is
being filled soon so we can work on
graduate and professional concerns,"
she said. "There are thousands of us,
and we don't get much recognition."
The chancellor should continue to
emphasize the importance of research
at UNC because it is extremely
important in the training of graduate
students, Vanden Heuvel said.
Otftfidals support caM
for moire adrnfeioims staff
By LYNN AINSWORTH
University officials said Thursday
they support a Student Congress
resolution calling for expansion of the
admissions office staff, but they don't
know how effective it will be.
Budget constraints prohibit the
admissions office from hiring addi
tional staff members until a new
budget is prepared, said Harold
Wallace, vice chancellor of University
The Student Congress passed the
resolution, recommending that the
Office of Undergraduate Admissions
hire six new staff members to deal
with the increased flow of applica
tions the office receives, at its meeting
The resolution calls for the Uni
versity to hire one receptionist, one
coordinator of special projects, two
application processors and two appli
Gene Davis (Dist. 18), the resolu
tion's sponsor, said the dramatic
increase in the number of freshman
applications over the past five years
made the staff increase necessary.
UNC received 10,261 applications
in 1983 and expects to receive more
than 20,000 this year, said Anthony
Strickland, assistant director of
The admissions staff has not grown
during this period, Strickland said,
and it is unlikely that the University
w ill hire additional staff members this
See ADMISSIONS page 3
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Ty Stone, a sophomore from Savannah, Ga.,
works on his fall class schedule outside of
Hanes Hall Thursday afternoon. Preregistration
forms are due today for upperclassmen.
Campus -groups, University disagree 00 divesttmeot
By BARBARA LINN
Following the UNC Endowment
Board's announcement in October
that UNC would divest all holdings
in South Africa, University officials
said divestment is complete. But
members of two campus anti
apartheid groups said Thursday that
the University has not completely
UNC uses the guidelines for com
plete divestment set by the Investor
Response Research Center (IRRC),
while most apartheid groups and the
United Nations follow the criteria set
by the American Committee on
"The University shouldn't claim to
be totally divested as long as they are
not following the American Commit
tee on Africa's guidelines," said Cindy
Hahamovitch, a member of the Anti
Apartheid Support Group.
Dale McKinley, Action Against
Apartheid member, said the differ
ence in divestment criteria between
IRRC and the American Committee
on Africa hinges on license and
franchise agreements. "IRRC does
not include companies that are in
Namibia, or those that sell their
products through licensing and fran
chising agreements," he said.
Hahamovitch said the AASG is
pleased that the University had
divested some of its funds. "But to
be totally divested is to have no
investments in South Africa or Na
mibia," she said.
Wayne Jones, associate vice chan
cellor of finance, said the University
announced on Oct. 1, 1987, that it
would divest from all companies
doing business in South Africa. By
Oct. 31, Jones said, UNC had com
pletely divested more than $4 million.
The University divested only from
companies doing direct business in
South Africa, Jones said. "We haven't
attempted to indentify those other
companies doing indirect business.
The (October) motion was to divest
from those companies doing direct
business in South Africa," he said.
"It is impractical to define and then
divest from those other companies.
It is hard to determine what is indirect
But McKinley disagreed. "It is very
simple," he said. "Their products are
still being produced and sold there."
The AAA has recently compiled a
list of those companies still doing
See DIVESTMENT page 4
Announcer Durham stays true blue
By R.L. INGLE
He can watch ACC basketball
with the impartial eye of a broad
cast journalist. He can fire off the
strengths and weaknesses of any
ACC team with a glance at the
team's lineup for the night. But
when it comes to personal loyalty,
Woody Durham is Mr. Carolina.
Durham, known as "The Voice
of the Tar Heels," has announced
UNC basketball and football
games over the airwaves for more
than 17 years. He takes his job
as a representative of UNC to the
people of North Carolina
seriously, he said in a recent
"To many people across the
state, association with the Univer
sity is through its athletic teams,"
Durham, a 1963 UNC graduate,
said in his blue-walled office at the
Village Companies in Chapel Hill.
"When they see anything about
Carolina, like it being rated in the
top 10 universities in the country,
they take a lot of pride in that
because they have been Carolina
fans Carolina has been sort of
their adopted school.
"The thing that is always para
mount in the back of my mind is
that while 1 don't work for the
See ANNOUNCER page 4
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Yackety Yack Brian Foley
Woody Durham is often called "The Voice of the Tar Heels"
Simon ends presidential
campaign, but will retain
delegates until convention
By CARRIE DOVE
Democratic presidential candidate
Paul Simon said Thursday he will
stop campaigning, but Michael
Dukakis and Jesse Jackson are
continuing to battle it out.
"Simon will maintain himself as a
candidate but will not campaign
actively, so he can hold onto his
delegates until the convention," said
Gary Galanis, spokesman for the
Mass. Gov. Dukakis lengthened
his lead with wins in the Colorado
and Wisconsin primaries, but officials
with the Rev. Jackson's campaign are
predicting a win in New York's April
19 primary to make Jackson the
"There is a good Jackson base in
New York, and we expect to win,"
said Bruce Lightener, Jackson's N.C.
But Dukakis will also be concen
trating on New York, aides said.
"It is in the Northeast, which will
help a little bit, but New York is such
a melting pot that it is not really
geographically an advantage," Duka
kis spokesman Dave Levy said.
At stake in New York are 275
delegates, 255 of which will be
committed April 19.
Jackson ran second in the Wiscon
sin and Colorado primaries this week,
trailed by Tenn. Sen. Albert Gore and
"Those states did not have a
traditionally strong Jackson base,
and we are pleased with the results,"
But high expectations led to dis
appointment with the returns, said
Frank Watkins, Jackson's national
"In another context, the results
would have seemed spectacular," he
See SIMON page 6
Rain postpones march
The "Take Back the Night" march, Women's Forum to raise community
originally scheduled for Thursday awareness of rape and sexual assault,
night, was postponed due to rain. The has been rescheduled for Wednesday,
march, sponsored by Campus Y
Life is subject to change without notice. Richard Eaton