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Professor of medicine, 82,
dies following brief illness
From staff reports
Mack Lipkin, clinical professor
of medicine at the UNC medical
school, died Tuesday after a brief
illness. He was 82.
5 Lipkin came to the UNC med
ical school in 1980 when he was
"appointed Distinguished Research
Scholar in the departments of
medicine and social and adminis
trative medicine. He was a visiting
professor from 1983-1985 and
became clinical professor in 1985.
During his career in private
practice from 1934-72, Lipkin
served as an attending physician
at New York, Mt. Sinai, Univer
sity, Metropolitan and Goldwater
hospitals and as a consultant to
the Veterans Administration and
the Surgeon General of the U.S.
Antenna to be repaired
WUNC91.5 FM will be off the
air for three hours April 20 to
repair damage to the station's
antenna resulting from recent ice
Repairs, which are expected to
begin at 1 1 a.m., will include
replacement of five components of
the antenna and returning of the
antenna. Due to the nature of the
repairs, power to the antenna will
floor will cost between $17,000 and
Hershey said he asked Victory
Village to send him a list of needs
earlier this year and that the new floor
was the highest-priority need. An
inventory of needed repairs was made
ill December, and a cost analysis of
the repairs was made last week.
f.The University will continue to
consider the center's needs, Hershey
said. "We will work with Victory
Village people to see that pressing
needs are met."
But Harris said he had no specific
reassurance that UNC will pick up
the costs. "There's been nothing
formal. IVe gotten people in roun
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WUNC Radio's antenna is
located on the UNC Center for
Public Television's Chatham
County Tower six miles southwest
of Chapel Hill. The antenna
suffered ice damage in two recent
The damage to the antenna has
affected the reception quality in
the station's coverage area. While
the station has been operating at
100,000 watts, its broadcast effi
ciency had been reduced by this
Grant opens fund-raiser
The School of Social Work at
UNC has received a $75,000 grant
from the Z. Smith Reynolds
Foundation to kick off its $2
million, three-year fund-raising
The school's long-range plans
include establishing a doctoral
program and a research program
in human resources and poverty,
developing a scholarship program,
strengthening the master's curric
ulum and expanding public
from page 1
dabout ways to say, 'Well pick up
the maintenance.' "
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor
and dean of student affairs, has been
the only administrator to state direct
support of the University's paying for
the center's maintenance, Harris said.
"Boulton said he thinks the Univer
sity should pay for maintenance so
that we can spend the money we raise
Having to pay for maintenance will
restrict what the center can do in the
next year, Harris said. "If we have
to budget $8,000 minimum for main
tenance, then we can't do a lot of
other things that we need to."
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Paying ffo ir
By JENNIFER WING
Terrel Bell, former U.S. Secretary
of Education, spoke on finding
alternative ways to finance higher
education, like compulsory public
service, in order to increase aid to
students requiring assistance to
attend college during a lecture Friday
night in Howell Hall.
Bell was the keynote speaker of the
three-day Student Advocacy Confer
ence on Higher Education, sponsored
by the UNC General Administration,
Kenan Foundation and student
government, which gathered about 30
students from area colleges to discuss
the status of education in America.
Bell began his lecture on grants
loans and national service by relating
his childhood in a poor, single-parent
family during the Great Depression.
He said his mother decided that he
would attend college, but he felt
obliged to find the. most economical
institution. "I was looking for the
cheapest place 1 could find. I got into
education out of poverty and from
my own ignorance about good
Having to participate in work
study programs to finance his college
education, Bell said he was now able
to empathize with students who need
financial aid. "That job was there for
me and I was able to stay in school
because of it. It is crucial that we
understand the importance of student
aid in this country."
Bell compared the usefulness of
loans, grants and work study pro
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grams components of federal
government aid programs to the
three legs on a stool.
Students who participate in work
study not only help themselves, but
also assist the university by allowing
talented students to work, he said.
"It is there for those who need it. The
value to the college cannot be
Concerning loans, Bell said the
federal government has wrestled with
the problems surrounding loans for
years because of the cheating that
often occurs. "We constantly have an
issue on what kind of institution
should receive the loans."
The U.S. Congress decided that
only accredited schools should
receive the funding, but questions
arose about what organization would
accredit the schools, so now a federal
accrediting institution has been
established, Bell said.
Controversy often surrounds
grants because they are gifts from the
government that do not require
repayment, and the qualifications for
who should receive them are
"The big issues are: Is a college
education beneficial to the student or
is it beneficial to the community; is
higher education an individual good
or is it a public good?"
Taxpayers ask if they should pay
for the education, or if it is the
prospective student's responsibility,
Bell said. Less expensive institutions
are often favored by grant providers,
he said. "Should you provide choice
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e topic of speech
as well as access?"
A possible solution to pay back
these financial loans and grants is 'to
perform compulsory public service.
Bell said. "Should student aid only
be available to those rendering public
Bell asked if students' debts to the
government should be waived if they
performed one or two years of public
service, or should all students be
required to perform some sort of
public service following graduation.
"What strings should be tied to
The idea of compulsory public
service evolved from the problem of
the lack of teachers, which has been
partially tackled by the agreement of
giving free education in return for a
set period of teaching, Bell said. "We
don't get involved because of the
money. To anyone interested in
politics, get your own affairs in order
first, then run."
Lauri Cole, a junior political
science and Russian major from
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are not getting the brightest students
on campus into education."
A big part of the problem in high
dropout rates is not getting students
excited early enough in their educa
tion careers, Bell said. But higher
education is the biggest advantage the
U.S. has over the other developed
nations, he said. "If we start cutting
down on higher education, we might
lose our place in the world."
Bell predicted a law would be
created to introduce the idea of
mandatory public service. "You can
feel it right now. The winds of change
are blowing through this country in
terms of student aid. We need a well
defined policy that encourages stu
dents to the outer limits of their
abilities. There are billions of young
people not performing to their
from page 1
Wilmington, said she felt Sanford's
speech went well but he never really
proposed any answers to many of the
problems. "He just briefly touched on
many of the issues. I felt some of them
deserved more attention."
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