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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 61
Friday, October 14, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
i 1 '
Holding candles in Styrofoam cups, members
and supporters of the Carolina Association for
By JAMES BURROUGHS
Black Student Movement Presi
dent Kenneth Perry said Wednesday
that he will not revoke a BSM
resolution setting a time limit on
finding a permanent home for the
Black Cultural Center (BCC), despite
a request from University officials.
Perry said University officials
contacted him Oct. 6 and asked him
to revoke the resolution, claiming it
placed unnecessary pressure on the
"The resolution stands," he said.
"I'm not backing off it.
"We plan to increase our efforts
with the present center, but we are
also placing options for the future.
No one has done anything for the
last four or five years about creating
a new BCC."
The resolution, passed Oct. 5,
requests that the University select a
By BETH RHEA
UNC graduate student Dale
McKinley filed an appeal Wednesday
in Orange County District Court of
a decision which sentenced him to 21
days in jail for violating a ruling
imposed in a January trial.
The ruling, "prayer for judgment
continued," means that defendants
won't be convicted unless they are
convicted of another violation within
Filing the appeal gives McKinley
the right to a new trial in Superior
Court. A successful appeal would
cancel his jail sentence and remove
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Palestinian. Human Rights gathered for a vigil at
the post office Thursday night.
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new site for the center by Jan. 31,
1989, and that construction begin by
Jan. 31, 1990.
The BSM supports the building of
a new center as soon as possible and
believes the resolution is a way to
create a time schedule to facilitate the
project, Perry said.
If the planning committee does not
meet within the next week, the BSM
will present the resolution in letter
form to Robert Eubanks, Board of
Trustees chairman, and Donald
Boulton, vice chancellor of Student
Affairs. If the Jan. 31, 1989, deadline
is not met, the BSM would convene
and decide the next steps, Perry said.
The original proposal for the
center, submitted to the University in
1984, contains no specific dates for
completing the center. The little
progress that has been made since
that time is due in part to a lack of
dedication on the part of University
stocSeot appeals jail
the convictions from his record.
McKinley has 10 days to decide
whether he will continue his appeal.
He said his attorney, Alexander
Charns, and District Attorney Carl
Fox were discussing the options that
are available to him "as an alternative
to a jail sentence."
"An appeal isn't necessarily in the
works, but I'm not ruling it out,"
Last October, UNC junior Joey
Templeton, former UNC student
Graham Entwistle and McKinley
were arrested and charged with
disorderly conduct after they chained
themselves together to block the
Between two evils, I
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oi n hi
for ceoter staimds
officials under the direction of
Boulton, Perry said.
"This project has been floating
around for the last four or five years,
and it's time to get to it," he said.
-Boulton was out of town and could
not be reached for comment
Perry also expressed reservations
about serving with Boulton on the
BCC Facilities Planning Committee,
which would also include Eubanks
and Student Body President Kevin
"I kind of have a problem with how
much Dean Boulton can contribute
to the committee, due to. the (lack
of progress during the) last four or
five years," Perry said. "I question the
degree of professionalism and ded
ication that he has shown toward the
Black Cultural Center."
Margo Crawford, BCC director,
said she is satisfied with the dedica
entrance to rooms in Hanes Hall
where CIA recruiters were conduct
During their Jan. 14 trial, Orange
County District Court Judge Stanley
Peele imposed the "prayer for judg
ment continued" ruling on Tem
pleton, Entwistle and McKinley.
In August, McKinley and Entwis
tle were convicted of trespassing after
they participated in another protest
of CI A recruitment, thus violating the
terms of the January ruling.
McKinley said an appeal may be
unlikely because the necessity
defense, which was the basis of his
case in district court, cannot be used
always pick the
By SHARON KEBSCHULL
State and National Editor
In one of the friendlier confron
tations of the presidential race,
George Bush and Michael Dukakis
on Thursday night debated such
issues as social security, the environ
ment and the negative , tone of their
Throughout the 90-minute debate
at UCLA's Pauley Pavilion, Michael
Dukakis frequently charged that he
"didn't know which George Bush he
was listening to," while Bush said
repeatedly that Dukakis was a self
identified "progressive liberal
Early in the candidates' final
debate, the vice president was asked
about the possibility of his vice
presidential nominee, Sen. Dan
Quayle of Indiana, taking over as
By JAMES BENTON
Students looking for a party this
weekend before tomorrow's game
with N.C. State won't have to go far.
Delta Upsilon will hold its annual
Beat State party from 7 p.m. to
midnight at the fraternity's house on
Rosemary Street. The all-campus
party also features Blue Blitz, a pep
rally. The event is sponsored by the
fraternity in conjunction with Caro
The pep rally will feature the
Marching Tar Heels, varsity cheer
leaders, captains of non-revenue
sports teams, the UNC mikeman and
an appearance by the Tar Heel
football team and head coach Mack
Brown. Woody Durham, the voice
of the Tar Heels, will serve as emcee
for the pep rally. ,
The bands The Bash and Love
Tractor will provide music before the
pep rally and until midnight.
"The pep rally should be awe
tion shown by Eubanks and Boulton
toward the center.
"It seems to me that Don Boulton
is committed to the BCC," she said.
"He has been supportive and
Eubanks reacted to the resolution's
proposed dates by stating the need
for extensive planning for the center.
But Perry said Wednesday that the
1984 proposal includes all the neces
sary planning, and action is the next
Eubanks also said Tuesday that
funding for the center is appropriated
by the state legislature, not the
University, and appealing to the
University is not -the correct pro
cedure. Perry responded Wednesday
by stating that no University officials
have appeared before the legislature
on behalf of the BCC since the
proposal was first submitted in 1984.
in Superior Court.
Daniel Pollitt, Kenan professor of
law, said McKinley had used the
necessity defense to say "the CIA was
so bad that it was necessary to resort
to their tactics" to arouse the public's
concern. , .
"Apparently, the judge was
impressed by that (reasoning),"
Pollitt said. "He (Peele) was con
vinced that Dale and the others were
motivated by high principles. He
thought. They're young and they're
good people, and there's no reason
to ruin their records,' so he gave them
See APPEAL page 4
one I never tried
"I have confidence in him, and I
made a good selection," Bush said of
Quayle. "I Ve never seen a presidential
campaign where the presidential
nominee runs against my vice presi
dential nominee." . .
"This was the first presidential
decision that we as nominees were
called upon to make," Dukakis
rebutted. "I picked LLoyd Bentsen
because I thought he was the best
qualified person for the job. Mr. Bush
picked Dan Quayle, and before he
did it he said, Watch my choice of
vice president. ItH tell all.' And it
The candidates were then grilled on
their stands on tax increases. Panelist
Ann Compton of ABC News asked
Bush if his "no new taxes" campaign
slogan was misleading.
"No, because I'm pledged to that,"
Bush said. "Yes, some taxes have
F rater on otty
some," said Mike Littlejohn, the
fraternity's vice president. "In quan
tity, it's going to be huge, and in
quality it's going to be good."
.Carolina Fever President Jamie
Kerr said the Fever decided to co
Sponsor the party with Delta. U p: ilon "
to create a larger event.
"It's an annual event for them, so
instead of competing with them, we
decided to merge with them," Ken
said. The Fever held two pep rallies last
year, and members have been plan
ning the three rallies planned for this
year since last February, he said.
The rallies are being held off
campus this year because of the
difficulty in holding a pep rally on
campus, Kerr said. The on-campus
rallies crep.ted problems in security,
crowd - control and sanitation last
year, he said.
By holding the rallies off campus,
the committee avoids the red tape
involved in getting permission from
UNC systenD ; offers,
quality programs in
nursing, officials say
By CHRIS LANDGRAFF
Staff Writer ,K
N.C. community college nurs
ing graduates fared better this year
on the national nursing exam than
the UNC system's graduates, but
UNC graduates receive a broader
education, system officials said
Community college nursing
students typically spend two years
studying nursing. This year, 88
percent of community college
graduates passed the standardized
exam, while 80 percent of UNC
system nursing school graduates
"Most community college stu
dents are more mature than uni
versity, students. They are older,
have been in the workplace, and
have made a career decision. They
are therefore likely to be very
serious and work very hard," said
Sanford Shugart, vice president
for programs of the N.C. com
munity college system.
"Community colleges also do
not have to worry about research
or public relations. Our whole
mission is teaching. We are able
to concentrate on individuals
because our classes tend to be
small," he said.
Community college graduates
can receive an associate degree
after two years and are eligible to
before. - Mae
gone up, and the main point is. taxes
have been cut, and yet income is up ;
to the federal government by 25 ;
percent in the last three years." ;
While Dukakis would not promise ;
to balance the budget, as he had to;
do as Massachusetts governor, he;
said he could work with Congress for;
a steady, gradual reduction of the;
deficit. He said he would collect the;
billions of dollars in unpaid taxes that ;
have been documented by the IRS. ;
Bush also said he wanted a federal ;
balanced budget amendment and;
presidential line-item veto. ;
Panelist Margaret Warner of'
Newsweek told Dukakis he "won the;
first debate on intellect but lost on'
heart" and asked him if a president
needed to be likeable.
"1 think I'm a reasonably likeable
See DEBATE page 6
UNC administrators and University
police, Kerr said.
The football team's 0-5 start this
year won't affect the pep rally or the
enthusiasm surrounding the game,
Kerr said. The rivalry between UNC
and State Ts always a good one, no
matter what the teams' records are,
"It should be fun," Kerr said. "We:
encourage as many students as
possible to come."
Beat State activities are going well,
Littlejohn said. Sales of Beat State
T-shirts will continue through the
week, ' and all proceeds from shirt:
sales will go to the American Red:
On Saturday, Delta Upsilon
members from UNC and N.C. State
University will participate in a "Game
Day Run" sponsored by Bub O'Mal
ley's Pub. Fraternity members will
run from Raleigh to Chapel Hill to
raise money for the Ronald McDon
ald House of Chapel Hill.
become registered nurses if they
pass the national exam. The exam
is a requirement for certification
in North Carolina.
But a baccalaureate degree gives
graduates a broader and better
education than the associate
degree offered by .community
colleges, said UNC-CH nursing
"It is a difference between being
trained and being educated," said
Laurel Archer Copp, dean of the
"The four-year university degree
gives the graduate the integrated
knowledge of how to care for the
patient while working with the
family and the community in
general,"said June Milby, director
of public relations for the School
of Nursing. . '
Upward mobility, increased
salaries and job satisfaction are all
advantages of a four-year degree,
"The advancement of technol
ogy in the medical profession has
made medicine an extremely com
plicated field. Well-educated pro
fessionals are essential for success
ful treatment," she said.
There is a great demand for
nurses with advanced degrees.
Almost 50 percent of UNC-CH
See NURSING page 7