Increasing cloudiness today
with a 60 percent chance of
rain this afternoon. High
around 60, low around 48.
Mostly cloudy and rainy Wed
nesday. A question of style
Jeepers creepers! Everyone's
hiding behind Fosters and
Ray Bans, and male students
are wearing earrings. See
Charles Karnes' story on
- page 3.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 92, Issue 12
Tuesday, April 3, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
RAPE reacts to attacks
11 o K'
By HEATHER HAY
The Finance Committee allocated
$16,897 to The Phoenix during quantita
tive budget hearings Monday night and
recommended the publication become bi
weekly. The allocation is aboutS 1,000 less than
last year, and about half of what The
Phoenix requested. Their total budget for
the 1984-85 year is $21,897. They are ex
pected to raise $500 from fundraising and
$4,500 through advertising to make up
Phoenix editor Greg Smith opposed
publishing bi-weekly. "We'll lose con
tinuity and we'll lose the power of the
publication," he said. "We'll lose readers
and we'll lose advertising. We won't be
Committee member Kenneth Harris
said the decision to cut the Phoenix
budget was the most difficult he's had to
make during the hearings. "We have a
fiscal responsibility as the Finance Com
mittee," he said. "We have to do some
Student Body Treasurer Allen Robert
son was upset about the lack of funds
available for the remaining organizations.
"We've got $16,984 left to divide among
20-21 organizations asking for a little over
$100,000," he said.
Executive Assistant Greg Hecht sug
gested that the committee may have over
allocated some organizations which
received funding earlier.
Committee member Ron Everett
recommended the Phoenix become a bi
weekly supplement to The Daily Tar
Heel. He said he saw it as a way to put the
Phoenix into the hands of the students,
increasing its readership.
DTH Editor Jeff Hiday and Smith
were opposed to the idea of a supple
ment. "I .don't think it's such a hot idea,"
Hiday said. "It's important that the
Phoenix get more exposure; it's crucial to
get advertisers and readers, but I feel it
would take away from the credibility of
Hiday added that it would make it look
like he had control over the Phoenix and
neither he nor Smith wanted that.
"The Phoenix has a unique respon
sibility to the campus," he said. "As a
magazine, it does different things. I'd
rather there be some elements of competi
tion." Smith said as a supplement to the DTH
the Phoenix would lose credibility.
"We've done some things this semester to
increase credibility," he said.
For example he said they planned to
build their own drop boxes instead of re
questing funds to purchase them. Smith
said he had handed out the Phoenix on
campus and planned to do that in the
future. He also said he planned to con
duct a phone survey to find out if
students read the Phoenix.
The Finance Committee also recom
mended Monday that Student Govern
ment allocate $74,279 to Student Legal
Student Legal Services received 95 per
cent of its $77,886 budget request with
the Finance Committee appropriation.
The bulk of the budget is spent on salaries
for the service's one half-time and two
full-time attorneys and for its secretary.
Most of the cuts in the service's budget
request came off its projected salaries for
See HEARINGS on page 2
The Carolina Choir and a
... The choir will sing this
UNC pitcher Ken Turner
... In spite of a Latin test
ARA hopes to
By JIM ZOOK
ARA Food Services began distributing
fliers this week advertising the planned
hiring of more students next year for
part-time and full-time positions.
ARA Director Tony Hardee said he
hoped to increase the number of student
employees working for the food service.
ARA hired 80 students this year.
"Since "June (when he came to UNC),
-we've already increased student employ
ment 25 percent," Hardee said. "I'm
hoping to do that much again in this next
Student Government Executive Vice
President Greg Hecht, who has been
working with Hardee on the program,
said ARA officials had been receptive to
"We brought the idea to them, and
they were really gung-ho about the whole
thing," Hecht said. "Things have gone
Student Television needs Union space;
files application with Student Government
By CHERYL WILLIAMS
Student Television has filed an applica
tion with Student Government requesting
space in the Union for the organization.
John Wilson, executive board member
in charge of programming, said the or
ganization had found it difficult to
operate without an office. Board
members carry business information in
their backpacks, he said. Equipment is
transported in car trunks and stored in
members' homes or in a room in the
"We won't be able to do any editing
until we have a place to put the editing
Durham choral society sing in a rehearsal ot Verdi's 'Requiem'
week with the N.C. Symphony. See story on page 4
Egotism is nature's compensation for mediocrity.
threw a one-hitter into the ninth inning
the same day, Turner won the game 17
very smoothly. ARA has been fantastic
about it. They have been the initiator as
well as a cooperator in this effort."
Hecht said fliers were being distributed
this week to dormitories and Granville
Towers. Some will be distributed off
campus, although the off-campus distribu
tion method has not been decided.
To make sure off-campus residents are
contacted, Hecht said there would pro
bably be advertisements in The Daily Tar
Heel, The Phoenix, and other campus
publications. ' -'
The costs for the fliers and the advertis
ing will be paid by both ARA and SG,
which Hecht said was a sigh of coopera
tion between the two organizations.
Hecht said a pay hike for student
employees had been requested by Student
Government. Hardee said a final decision
had not been made in the matter, but he
was exploring the possibility.
Currently, student employees are paid
$3.40 to $4 per hour, depending on the
equipment," Wilson said. "It will also
make us more accessible. People don't
know where to go to look for us. Right
now you could say STV is located in back
of my car and in my backpack."
According to the application filed by
STV, space is needed to hold $22,000
worth of equipment including an editing
bench, camera, recorders and tapes, a
programming bulletin board and a stu
dent input box. Space is also needed for
records, files, desks and administrative
"We need space now," Wilson said.
"The cameras are already here and the
editing bench is on the way. When it
comes I don't know what we're going to
do with it.
suJ1 ' P-
against the ECU Pirates
- 5. See story on page 5
job. A beginning cashier earns $3.50 per
hour. Hardee said any raises would be
across the board and would probably be
about a nickel per hour.
Hardee said the reason he was eager to
hire more students was because it would
be good for the campus in general.
"It gives the students a job on campus,
which is convenient for them," he said.
"It lets us plan our labor through part
time people, keeping our labor costs
down." v - - '-
The hiring of additional students will
be possible partly because of the opening
of Lenoir and Chase Halls next year, he
He added that the increase in student
employment would not cause full-time,
non-student employees to lose their jobs.
"None of this year's full-time
employees will be turned away next year,"
"We've been taking some equipment
to homes," Wilson said. "That's not
good. It's not safe and it's not conve
But STV may have to wait awhile to
find out about space. Mark Scurria, ex
ecutive branch vice president, said the
review process could take one to two
Student Body President Paul Parker,
said letters were sent to all University
recognized organizations, notifying them
of the application procedure. The ap
plication deadline was March 30. Parker
says there are about 26 offices available.
"This is a very deliberate process," he
said. "We want to make sure everyone
gets a fair chance."
Scurria said he, Parker and another ex
ecutive branch vice president would
review the applications.
Scurria and Parker said there was the
possibility that STV would get space over
an organization already in the Union.
Tim Sullivan, STV executive board
member in charge of development, was
optimistic that STV would be allocated
"I think Student Government will be
very fair to us," Sullivan said. "I will be
surprised and disappointed if we don't
get a space."
"I hope that Student Government can
move with all deliberate speed in helping
us get a space," David Leventhal, the ex
ecutive board member in charge of public
relations, said. "Right now STV is grow
ing so fast. We need a centralized space
not only because we demand it but
because the students demand it. We can't
just operate out of students' backpacks.
"There s a space out there tor us
a space out there
Unfilled district CGC elections today
Campus elections will be held today for
Campus Governing Council represen
tatives for districts 3, 17 and 19. Polls will
be open from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. at
Rosenau Hall, Davis Library, Kenan
By KATHY HOPPER
An increased fear of sexual assaults in
the Airport Road area has prompted
Rape Assault Prevention Escort to extend
its service to include Townhouse Apart
ments and Northampton Terrace and
Plaza Apartments. RAPE had previously
only served the campus and sorority
Tim Severt, director of RAPE, said
this additional service was necessary
because of "numerous reports and
rumors of rapes and assaults near cam
pus." The Chapel Hill Police Department
said there had been five area assaults
recently, while University Police said
there had been none on campus. Those
attacks occurred in the Airport Road
Umstead Park area. The Rape Crisis
Center said it had a record of the same
A group of female UNC students
notified the University and Chapel Hill
police Monday about a black man parked
in a car near Kenan Residence Hall,
pretending to read a newspaper, but ac
tually observing a group of women sun
bathing. Police got a description of the
car, but the man drove away when he
realized he had attracted attention,
according to Chapel Hill police.
"We must get word out that there is
someone out there intending to do
women harm," Ellen Wilbur, area direc
tor of STOW residence college. She said
plans were being discussed about a possi
ble 24-hour lock-up in STOW dor
mitories Spencer, Kenan, Carr, Alder
KKK leader announces
By TOM CONLON
While the state's gubernatorial can
didates are making strides to pick up sup
port from black voters, Ku Klux Klan
leader Glenn Miller is surprising no one
by running on a white man's platform.
Miller, head of the Carolina Knights of
the Ku Klux Klan, said he is planning
several citizen referendums he feels are of
interest to whites.
"I favor a majority rule and will
restore liberty and freedom to the people
of North Carolina," Miller said in a re
cent telephone interview. "Forced in
tegration is outrageous. The majority of
the people are against it, and by giving
them an opportunity to vote against it
we're providing true democracy. We need
to let the people rule."
Aside from integration, he proposes
referendums on whether abortion, por
nography and interracial marriage should
Political analysts and other candidates
give Miller little chance of making a
strong showing in the May 8 Democratic
gubernatorial primary. In the latest
.Carolina Poll on the governor's race,
released March 14, fewer than 1 percent
of the state's Democrats surveyed said
they planned to vote for Miller.
Miller, 43, retired in 1979 as a U.S. Ar
my Master Sergeant. He served two tours
in Vietnam and 15 years in the Green
Beret paratroopers. A native of Neuse
Township in Wake County, he now
resides near Angier in Johnston County.
"I was more proud to have been in
Greensboro for 88 seconds in 1979 than
20 years in the U.S. Army," Miller said,
referring to the incident in which five
Communist Party Workers were killed in
a "Death to the Klan" rally. "It was the
only armed victory over communism in
"I'm the onjy candidate in the
governor's race that offers a real choice
for white people," Miller said. "Just as
Jesse Jackson is a candidate for black
people, I am a candidate for white people
a real choice for white people," Miller
said. "Just as Jesse Jackson is a can
didate for black people, I am a candidate
for white people. All the other candidates
running for governor are little more than
new-South, scalawag race traders, paper
shuffling bureaucrats for the federal
government. I've talked with all of them
personally, and they have turned their
backs on white Southerners.
"Every one of them is begging for the
black vote and calling for black rights,
but none of them will even utter the
words for white rights or white votes,"
Lab, Y-Coun, Craige dormitory,
Hamilton Hall, the Scuttlebutt, the Med.
school and the Union.
DLtrict 3: No candidates
man, Mclver, Old East and Old West.
Wilbur has posted fliers in those dormi
tories warning female students not to
walk alone at night.
In a letter sent to RAPE escorts, Severt
said, "I realize this may be more than you
bargained for, thus you will have the right
to deny a request for this extended ser
vice. However, I also trust that you will
recognize that this type of emergency is
exactly why RAPE was formed.
"Remember the girls and the Universi
ty community really appreciate our work,
and if one assault or rape is prevented,
then all our efforts will be more than
compensated," he said.
The escort service was established in
1980 to deter sexual assaults in the Chapel
Hill area. There are now 400 volunteers,
most of whom are students from Olde
Campus. Volunteers are screened before
they are allowed to be escorts. They are
required to carry identification when on
"This service offers an alternative to
women walking home alone at night,"
Severt said. "Women can choose to use
or not use the service. Ideally everyone
should be able to walk alone at night
without apprehension, fear or threat to
safety. But unfortunately that is not the
case. RAPE recognizes this problem and
addresses the need for an alternative to
walking alone at night.
"We can't be relied on to solve this
problem," he said. "The Chapel Hill
police must also step up their forces."
RAPE operates from 7:15 p.m. to 1
a.m. Sunday through Thursday and
escorts are available on request during the
Miller said. "There's not a dime's worth
of difference in any of the other can
didates, and all they think of is money."
Miller said affirmative action has hurt
whites in job-hiring, promotion and ob
taining college scholarships at the expense
of racial quotas. "White people should
not sit back and accept this. Once elected
. governor, I'll work against Jewish control
of the national communications media
and of the private banking institutions
that make up the federal reserve system.
7 was more proud to have been
in Greensboro for 88 seconds in
1979 than 20 years in the U.S.
Army. Glenn Miller
"When the minorities become strong
enough to take over the military, law en
forcement and elected offices, corpora
tions and government agencies, they will
massacre the white people," Miller said.
"The Jews have been the biggest enemy
of the white race historically and today.
No integration would have come about
today without the Jews. They will be pro
moting their propaganda and producing
their programs to lead to the massacre of
the white race."
Among Miller's platforms as governor,
the creation of a 100,000 citizen's militia
would be implemented to assist law en
forcement personnel throughout the
state. "We need this militia to prevent a
peaceful or armed takeover by com
munists," he said. "This militia would be
separate from the national guard and
would be a volunteer position working
with church groups and local rescue
squads. The militia would be closely
coordinated with the sheriffs depart
ments." Miller also said he would return the
Confederate flag to all office buildings as
governor. "Our forefathers fought for
the flag and died for their
independence," he said. "They should be
honored for it. It is something we are
"While blacks celebrate Martin Luther
King's holiday Jan. 16, we'll celebrate
Robert E. Lee's birthday Jan. 19," Miller
said. "But I doubt I will shut down the
state because of the costs incurred
maybe we'd celebrate it on a Saturday."
A state tax supplement to elderly white
people should be implemented, Miller
"All we're saying is we want equality
and the right to survive," Miller said.
"The right to maintain our race, culture,
and heritage and white civilization. We
cannot do that under the present chain of
events which simple logic and good
District 17: John
Nlchclron, a junior
District 19: Robert
Pharr, a freshman