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8The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday,
Rock the night away
to help crisis center
By ANNE ISENHOWER
Assistant News Editor
Local musicians will donate
their talent tonight in a concert
and jam session at Players from
9 p.m. to 2 a.m. as a fund-raiser
for the Orange County Rape Crisis
Tracy Drach and David Bennett
("Drach V Droll") will open,
followed by Billy Miller and Rio,
said Gerrie Nunn, coordinator of
After that, members of local
bands like Mango Jam, Spaces,
Good Neighbors, the Enthusias
tics and the New Age Wranglers
will play in a jam session, said Joy
Preslar, crisis center volunteer.
"It's actually quite an impressive
group," Preslar said. She added
that though many of the musicians
and crew are female, "it won1! be
'female music' it's rock 'n' roll."
Drach said, "The benefit con
certs that I do are primarily for
women's causes. I can't really give
much money, but this is what I
The event is being held at
Players because the club is not
charging the center .for the space
and it is convenient for UNC
students, Nunn said. She estimates
the center will collect about $2,000
from the benefit.
The center is having financial
problems due to budget cuts,
Mary Ann Chap, director of the
center, said the center received a
federal VOCA (Victims of Crime
Act) grant in July 1986 to admin
ister their Child Advocacy Pro
gram, and were told they could
reapply for the two-year, $16,000
grant in June 1988. But they were
pmt it on a pIlagMe I
Carolina Pride's trophy and
award department will help.
Remember to say thank you and
acknowledge your hardworking
employees with a personalized
award. . .before it's too late!
Vtt m directed Comaui caltu fqutoirm
April 26, 1989
not allowed to reapply, and during
the 1988-89 fiscal year the state
money given to the center
decreased from $12,000 to $8,000,
"The program's 'child advo
cates' act as companions to child
en who have been sexually
assaulted, and put on puppet
shows in the schools to teach
children the difference between
bad and good touching and how
to say no," Nunn said.
Since the budget cuts, the center
has had to cut budget costs "down
to the bare bones" by soliciting
donations, holding benefit con
certs and auctions, emphasizing
the membership drive, using
volunteers as substitutes for full
time staff members, and decreas
ing educational materials, printing
and travel costs, Chap said.
The center is still trying to get
back the lost money, she said. "It's
a long drawn-out process, so it's
hard to predict. My hope is that
well eventually be able to recoup
those losses, but I couldn't put a
time limit on that."
The decrease in funding is
particularly unfortunate since
reported rapes and thus the
demand for center services are
increasing, said Tina Groover,
community education and out
reach coordinator for the center.
"(The concert) is a real outreach
tool to remind the community of
who we are and what we do, as
well as being a fund-raiser."
Players is located at 159 12 E.
Franklin St. Tickets for the show
are on sale for $5 at the Rape Crisis
Center at 406 W. Rosemary St.
and at the Music Loft at 300 E.
Main St. in Carrboro.
-1 f . H fcifot niatloiu International Educational II
151 E. Franklin St. 942-0127 Admission-, he, 4S0 Weet 34th St 1
I New York, N.Y. 10001 (212) Z7V-S500
Youe Mve me mi
It seems unfair. The genius had all that time. While you have a few
short hours to learn your sun spots from your satellites before the
dreaded astronomy exam.
On the other hand, Vivarin gives you the definite advantage. It helps
keep you awake and mentally alert for hours. Safely and conveniently. So
even when the subject matter's dull, your mind will stay razor sharp.
If Galileo had used Vivarin, maybe he could have mastered the solar
Revive with WARIN:
d two oif d culiet C Bceduoi Inc. 1988
Presentation backs facu My
By NANCY WYKLE
Student leaders presented a report
that included a petition of about 2,000
signatures pledging student support
for faculty pay increases to Chancel
lor Paul Hardin Tuesday.
The report also said faculty pay
and benefits need to be increased to
help recruit and retain faculty.
"Together, all of these factors are
causing a snowball effect which
threatens to expand to the point of
being unstoppable," the report said.
Ruffin Hall, director of the student
government Academic Affairs Com
mittee, said the effects are visible with
the professors UNC is losing now.
UNC students should be upset that
faculty is declining at such a rapid
rate, he said.
Although action is being taken to
alleviate the problem, not enough is
being done, said Bill Hildebolt,
director of the student government
External Affairs Committee. "Teach
ing awards are great," he said. "But
because he is now on a leave of
absence and is free to return to UNC.
Shiff said he was happy with his
Black declined to comment on the
factors affecting his decision to leave
UNC. "It was a personal decision."
The loss is a setback to the political
science department, said department
chairman Richard Richardson. "It's
a very serious loss for our depart
ment. We were not in a position to
match the offer (made by Emory)."
Black was offered "a very substan
tial raise over his current salary (at
UNQ" and a chaired professorship
at Emory, said George Rabinowitz,
associate chairman of the
Black's expertise in the area of
Southern politics will make him hard
to replace, Rabinowitz said. "Merle
represents one of the few real experts
in Southern politics. He seems, to me,
to be irreplaceable."
In contrast, the English department
successfully recruited first-year pro
fessor Reid Barbour, who received
another offer from Vanderbilt
Barbour said the University had
enough good qualities that he chose
UNC despite a comparatively large
offer from Vanderbilt.
"(Vanderbilt) offered to pay me
more money; to provide me with
more benefits in general, from mov
ing expenses to money to go to
conferences; and they offered me an
automatic sabbatical before my
tenure ' decision," he said. "And I
turned all of that down to come to
Barbour said his decision was a
combination of professional and
personal reasons. "First off, I have
some personal ties to the area. I was
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we have to do something for the
welfare of the entire faculty, including
teaching assistants, assistant profes-.
sors and full professors."
According to the report, growth in
the Triangle area and the rising cost
of living are also discouraging to
faculty and potential faculty.
Hardin, the first to receive the
petition and report, was very positive
about the committees' efforts, Hilde
"He (Hardin) said while we have
a lot of good friends in the General
Assembly, we still have a lot of people
who want to sock it to Chapel Hill,"
The. petition, which was signed
almost exclusively by undergradu
ates, shows strong student support for
increasing faculty pay, Hildebolt said.
The number of students who signed
the petition is more than 10 percent
of the undergraduate population and
almost 10 percent of the entire student
body, he said.
Hildebolt, who has been working
from page 1
an undergraduate here. I had a very
good undergraduate experience here
in the English department and in
Chapel Hill. My family, lives near
The quality of the faculty and
students at UNC was a consideration
in Barbour's decision-making pro
cess, he said. "I felt my colleagues
would be better at UNC. I felt that
the students would be better more
diverse in some ways."
Because UNC is in the Research
Triangle, it is attractive to faculty
members specializing in the human
ities, Barbour said. "I think that's a
drawing card for someone in
UNC took a major step in improv
ing its standing with potential faculty
members when Chancellor Paul
Hardin established a leave-of-absence
policy in October 1988 that entitles
all faculty to a semester of leave
during their first six years, Barbour
When Barbour began getting job
offers, he said he was told not to
accept any jobs in which he would
not receive time off. "That was just
bottom-line, fundamental necessity
for new faculty. UNC wasnt prepared
to offer that, and some of my mentors
said, 'absolutely do not take that job.
They are not up to date. "
Barbour said he was happy with
his decision to come to UNC. "I'm
happy; no regrets. If the prophets of
doom are telling us the truth, I may
have regrets down the line. "
"But, after a year, I'm very happy
here. I like the students; I like the
faculty; I like the town; I like it and
I just hope that doesn't change. I don't
want to have to make another
difficult job decision. The first one
was hard enough."
on the project since October, said he
originally thought presenting the
petition to the General Assembly
would conclude the committee's
work, but more remains to be done.
If the General Assembly approves
an increase in the budget, the Board
of Governors will decide how the
money is distributed in the UNC
system, Hildebolt said.
But he said he did not want to see
other system schools hurt. "I hope
it won't affect anyone adversely," he
said. "We are trying to approach the
General Assembly so everyone comes
"Increased funding for the other
schools within the 16-member system
has meant a tightening budget at
Chapel Hill. While it is important that
the rest of the system develops, this
development should not hinder the
recruitment and retention of out
standing faculty at Chapel Hill, as is
currently happening," the report said.
Other schools in the UNC system
are not involved in this project
Wake Forest. 6-4
By MARK ANDERSON
Rain delayed the North Carolina
Wake Forest baseball game Tuesday
at Boshamer Stadium, but it couldn't
slow the Tar Heels' drive for the ACC
title. UNC pulled within a win of
clinching their first league champion
ship since 1984 by knocking off the
Diamond Deacons, 6-4.
The Tar Heel bats have been silent
this year, but have shown signs of
busting out recently.
"It was the same as the Clemson
game (Sunday)," UNC coach Mike
Roberts said. "We aren't getting a lot
of hits, but we're getting them with
men on base."
North Carolina took an early lead,
scoring four runs in the first two
innings, and held on to push their
record to 14-4 in the ACC and 26
12 overall. Wake evened their ACC
slate at 9-9, 30-18 overall.
"You've got to win the close games
to win the championship," Roberts
said, "and we have this year."
Deacon starter Kevin Jarvis
defeated the Tar Heels a week ago,but
UNC removed any hopes early of a
repeat performance. Dave Arendas
reached on a two-out fielder's choice
in the first inning, and Brad Woodall
followed with a walk. Todd Nichols
chased them both home with a double
off the left field wall.
The second inning was more of the
same for Jarvis, starting with Ryan
Howison's one-out walk. When
Deacon left-fielder Brian Moure's
dive for Ron Maurer's liner came up
empty, Howison scored and Maurer
wound up on third. He scored easily
on Levis 's sacrifice fly to give UNC
a 4-0 lead.
j nil lyuugiivi ijr oouwu 1111 vsiii uiv
first two innings on the mound
UNC, before surrendering an
unearned run in the third. Dave
Arendas booted Greg Cox's leadoff
grounder. Dougherty fanned Brian
Shabosky, but Warren Sawkiw, the
ACC's leading hitter at .365, doubled
because they do not have the samc-4
problems UNC has, he said. "A lot h
of people are accusing us of "elitism,
but it would have been less effective');-'
to fight from the standpoint of the
entire system. ,.v
"WeVe made ourselves the proto- k.:
type for this kind of process of !
making the General Assembly aware:, j
of our problems."
Teachers are going to schools that ,
don't have UNC's reputation but do '.-.
have high salaries, Hildebolt said. If j';
faculty members don't have working ;
equipment, . office space or periodi-.
cals, they are not going to want to
work at UNC, he said. ;
If the money is not obtained, the
trend UNC is experiencing will
continue to worsen, Hildebolt said.
Faculty members will continue to
leave and hiring new faculty members
will be almost impossible.
The report is not a request for
money, Hall said. "We want to make
them (the General Assembly) aware
of the problems."
to left. Cox scored on Paul Reinisch's
After Dougherty retired the first
batter in the third, the rain held up -the
4-1 Tar Heel lead for the next
hour and 23 minutes. Unfortunately,
Dougherty left his pitch location in
the locker room.
Moure hit his third pitch over the
right-field wall, Sean Gallaher '
blooped a check-swing single to
center, and Mike DeFranco walked.
"Dougherty was a tough decision,"
Roberts said. "He had to sit and wait
and you just have to hope he's still
strong. He just didni make good
pitches to those first three batters."
"My arm was fine, it was 'my
location," he said. "I had trouble with
my location early, got into a groove
right before the delay, then lost it
Woodall, the Tar Heels' bullpen
ace, got the call from Roberts. He
coaxed Cox into a groundout and
struck out Shabosky to , end the
inning. Woodall has now inherited 20
baserunners in his 14 appearances
only four have scored. The first
batters he has faced are now one for
13 with a walk.
Unlike Dougherty, Jarvis seemed
to grow stronger after the rain delay.
He had two outs in the sixth and had
retired 10 in a row before lightning
struck. Steve Estroff lined a single toCV
right, and Darren Villani followed r.
with a moon shot high off the newly'1
installed left-field screen for his first"
home run of the season.
Those two runs proved necessary
insurance when the Deacons touched
Woodall for two runs in the eighth.
Sawkiw led off with his second doubled r
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Chris Kowilcik hit a line drive off
Woodall's glove for an RBI single x
Moure followed with an RBI double.
The Deacons mounted a last gasp
.i : .u a.a.: Ai
in ine urn in, puiung me lying run un r
base. Woodall pushed his record to
a perfect 5-0 by forcing Shabosky to
fly to center and Sawkiw to ground
The following people are not'
eligible to become staff members of
The Summer Tar Heel:
1) Former Russian czars
2) .The unfortunate few who think
Dean Smith is some guy in the Econ
3) People who can't discern the
difference between Tar HeeU Tar Hell
and Tar Hole
Will the rest, the few, the proud
and the ambitious step forward to
take their spots among the writing
Yes, The Summer Tar Heel needs
writers, photographers, copy editors
and design editors for the summer of
Potential writers will be able to
work in their specific area(s) of
interest, including news (state,
national, local and university), arts
and features, editorials and the fun
filled world o' thrills we like to simply
call sports (one word says it all).
Three reasons why you should give
it a try: ;
1) It looks great on your resume
2) You can be flexible, working a
few hours a week (it's a weekly paper)
around your other responsibilities
3) You can improve your writing
skills, which often help to improve
Sound too good to be true?
Find out for sure by contacting
Editor Dave Glenn at 968-1084 (leave
a message) or at the DTH, 962-0245