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Mostly sunny today with a high
near 80. Mostly cloudy tonight
and Thursday with lows in the
upper 50s and highs in the mid
UNC's two a capella singing
groups, the Clefhangers and the
Loreleis, are both planning busy
schedules for this year. See page
4 to find out whafs in store for
these groups and their
' Copyright 1984 The Dmity Tar Hool
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 92, Issue 6,4
Vednesday, October 17, 19S4 Chapel Hill, North Carolina
The Associated Press
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador
Leftist rebels announced yesterday they
presented 29 specific demands to
President Jose Napoleon Duarte in their
first peace talks, a list that did not
include the guerrillas' long-time insist
ence on power-sharing.
The clandestine rebel radio, making
the full demands public for the first
time, said they would have to be met .
in order to "bring peace to El Salvador"
after five years of civil war.
Duarte also put a proposal on the
table, but it was more limited, offering
an amnesty for rebels to re-enter the
political system and proposing guaran
tees to protect them against military
The only concrete result of their talks
Monday in La Palma, 50 miles north
of this capital city, was agreement by
the two sides to establish a commission
including four government and four
rebel representatives and to meet again
in the second half of November.
In the past, the government has called
on the rebels to lay down their arms
and take part in Salvadoran elections.
The rebels have countered that nay
leftists running for office would be
risking death at the hands of El
Salvador's right-wing death squads.
Instead, the rebels repeatedly called
for a transition regime in which various
factions would share power, leading to
The new list of leftist demands
omitted the power-sharing idea,
although one of the guerrilla command
ers who participated in Monday's talks,
Eduardo Sancho Castaneda, known as
Ferman Cienfuegos, told reporters later
monday that the left is more interested
in a united-front government than in
The rebel list included a wide range
of reforms: increased wages for workers
and peasants, further land redistribu
tion, removal of U.S. military advisers
and military aid, and a. halt ot govern
ment bombing of rebel-held zones.
It was doubtful any of the conditions
would be immediately met by Duarte's
government. The president's proposal
Monday said the rebels would be given
a chance to implement their programs
if they are voted into office in free,
Businesses want employees
By KATHY NANNEY
College graduates with computer
science backgrounds will have a high
tech advantage when they start job
shopping, three panelists told an
audience of 30 students in Hanes Hall
"It is almost the case that we cannot
hire enough computer programmers to
keep up with our workload," said John
Vergelli, manager of college relations
and recruiting with IBM in Gaithers
burg, Maryland. Despite some reports
predicting a fall-off in the demand for
computer science majors, the job
By RICHARD BOYCE
Rent for student housing in Carrboro
may be raised and Chapel Hill and
Carrboro may merge in the future
unless the Franklin Street Extension is
built, Carrboro Mayor Jim Porto said
Carrboro citizens will vote Nov. 6 in
a bond referendum whether to fund the
building of the extension.
Carrboro is more likely to merge with
Chapel Hill in the future if the bill does
not pass, Porto said, because Carrboro
needs a larger tax base to pay for town
If the towns merge, property values
in Carrboro will go up, making property
taxes go up. Porto said rising property
taxes would make the price of student
housing in Carrboro increase. "Renters
pay rent as property tax, as property
taxes go up then rent goes up," he said.
Speaking of the two towns, Porto
said, "We are really an integrated urban
community. A lot of problems are
difficult to solve as two communities."
"By merging with Chapel Hill (Car
rboro) can be absorbed in a larger tax
base," he said, but added Chapel Hill
might not want to merge because it is
a bigger community and would pay
more of the taxes to support the such
combined town systems as water,
schools, buses and roads.
Whatever happens, Porto said the
extension would draw Chapel Hill and
Carrboro into a closer working relation
ship and help centralize business more
in Carrboro instead of having busi
nesses spreading out all over town.
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Neither Earl Winfield nor the rest
market appears wide open, he said.
"IBM is looking for graduates who
have been involved in various campus
activities and who are aware of current
events in the computer science field.
Work experience is also a definite
advantage. Many firms hire students for
summer work in computer fields," he
Studying computer science can pre
pare a student for many different types
"A background in the computer
science area is good training no matter
what career you may choose," said
James Hicks, vice president and man
"We want to found a clearly defined
commerical area and have a clear
barrier to what is residential and
commercial," Porto said. "If we do not
have this then we get businesses on the
fringes of town and all spread out. This
is bad for development."
Brett Sutton, a leader of a group of
Carrboro residents fighting the building
of the Franklin Street Extension, said
his group is preparing a paper that will
explain the reasons why they oppose
He said two of the main reasons were
that the plan was risky and that it was
destructive to two neighborhoods.
If the proposed path for the extension
is followed, the road will go from the
corner of Main Street and Jones Ferry
Road over what is now Carr Street
through Maple Street and into Franklin
Street in Chapel Hill.
Some residents who live in this area
would either be forced to move or
perhaps lose part of their property to
the new road. These residents include
students living in the area, especially
those living on West Carr Street in
Shirley Apartments, to be torn down
if the extension is built.
Francine Spindel, a nursing major
who lives in Shirley Apartments, said
she didn't think the extension would
lessen downtown traffic, one of the
primary objectives for the extension,
especially if the extension was only one
way. "It will be just as tedious getting
through as it is now," she said.
"Something has got to be done about
traffic," said David Berne, a senior
living in Old Well Apartments on Jones
Archie doesn't know
of the Tar Heel offense saw the end
ager of cash management at First Union
National Bank in Charlotte. Many
kinds of businesses are looking for
people who have good analytical
thinking skills such as those cultivated
by computer science and mathematics,
Flexibility is also essential, said
Hicks. With expanding businesses and
technological advances, workers in
computer science fields have to adjust
to new equipment, methods and
The Central Intelligence Agency is
looking for computer science majors
with good analytical skills, said- Bob
ension: Mayor, aldermen discuss merits and drawbacks of proposal
Ferry Road. "(The new road) is ugly.
It will tear down the culture in Car
rboro, what has been there for a while."
Jeff Robins, who lived in Old Well
as a senior last year disagreed. "It needs
to be done," he said. "The traffic here
is so bad it gets ridiculous."
He said that during rush hour traffic
he rode his bike faster and more easily
to Chapel Hill than he could have in
a car. -
how to worry without getting upset. Edith Bunker
zone during UNC's fourth loss
Flores, a senior comnputer analyst with
the CIA in Washington. The CIA
receives data in such volume that it
could not be analyzed without compu
ters. Programmers are also needed to
run computer simulations used to
predict the effects a certain event will
have on the world, he said.
Salaries and benefits for computer
programmers in the CIA are good, but
no better than those in a large corpo
ration. The greatest benefits are per
sonal, said Flores.
"You have to generate your own
reward because you can't talk about
your work," he said.
The proposed extension of Franklin
Part of the plan for the extension
includes widening some streets in town,
but the extension would be wider than
most of the other streets.
Porto said the aim of the extension
was to enable the town to lessen traffic
problems and to encourage the growth
of new buisnesses downtown, but some
of Carrboro's aldermen disagree.
When the Board of Aldermen voted
Sept. 25 on the proposal to build the
By FRANK KENNEDY
How would Norman Rockwell have
painted this? Better yet, what would he
have called his masterpiece?
Perhaps: "They Cheer no More."
Maybe: "Saturday Dreams Amiss." Or:
"Down for the Count?"
It would probably be a challenge for
the even the best of artists to put on
canvas what the North Carolina foot
ball team is going through after a 1
4 start this season. Bearers of a tradition
that has usually meant winning, ths
year's Tar Heels have been plagued by
every form of cast-iron curse human
nature can bestow.
If not inexperience, it's turnovers. If
not momentum, it's inconsistency. And
now, with six games left to play they
won't get any easier the wolves are
beginning to howl and the athletes, easy
prey for the media, are asking the time
old question "Why?"
"It hasn't turned out the way I
thought it would be," said Micah Moon,
senior inside linebacker. Moon, who
struggled early in the year after being
moved to the outside linebacker, had
21 tackles, including 11 solos, against
Wake Forest in Saturday's 14-3 loss.
"You dont want to keep your head
low," Moon said. "The tough part about
this is like, when we were coming back
from Winston-Salem Saturday and
you're talking with a friend about why
you lost, and you feel bad. But it affects
you most when you're sitting by yourself
and you think 'What can we do about
The most apparent answers are: don't
fold in the fourth quarter (UNC has
been outscored 73-22 in the fourth),
score touchdowns instead of field goals,
and don't turn the ball over.
If only it were that easy.
"The scoring hasnt really been the
problem," said offensive tackle Bobby
Pope. "WeVe had bad breaks, fumbles,
Hunt, Friday trade
praise on University Day
From staff reports
UNC President William Friday and
Gov. Jim Hunt exchanged praise for
each other during Friday's University
Day ceremonies in Memorial Hall.
"(Hunt) has never lost the love for
Chapel Hill that he acquired while he
was a student of law here," Friday said.
"His admiration and genuine respect of
this university has become complete.
A crowd of about 250 faculty
members, plus some students and
alumni gathered Friday, the eve of Fall
Break, to help the University celebrate
its 191st birthday. Hunt was the
featured speaker for the event which
included a procession of faculty
members dressed in full academic
regalia and music by several University
In his speech Hunt praised Friday for
his "ability, integrity, his devotion to
the (UNC) system, and his outstanding
leadership during the past 28 years."
Street will be put to a referendum on Nov.
extension, the vote was split 3-3 until
Porto broke the tie by voting to approve
Alderman Doug Anderson said the
extension was unnecessary. "We can do
the same thing by adjusting the (traffic)
signals and making a one-way pairing
of Weaver and Main streets."
Anderson also suggested that instead
of building a road through the middle
of town it would be better to improve
and widen the N.C. 54 Bypass so that
' hasn't turned out
the way I thought it
would be . . . affects
you most when you're
sitting by yourself and
you think "What can
we do about it?" '
penalties that kill drives."
From an offensive standpoint, UNC's
line has undergone a series of injuries
that, according to Pope, have left the
offense uncoordinated at times. Center
Harris Barton, considered by many to
be the best center in the ACC, has
played sparingly, and left guard Greg
Naron has suffered from a pinched
nerve, limiting his playing time. Injuries
like that can be devastating, said Pope.
"An offensive line is made up of a
close group of guys, and we work with
each other every day in practice," Pope
said. "So if one of us gets hurt, it throws
everything out of sync. Any time a
backup comes in, he hasn't had as many
reps in practice. That can hurt."
In the backfield, tailback Ethan
Horton has continued to gain speed
each week, averaging 119 yards per
game. However, quarterback Kevin
Anthony, who has been forced to go
the distance since backup Mark Maye
developed a sore shoulder, has
Against Wake, Anthony completed
only nine of 26 passes for 83 yards, and
two interceptions. Pope said it's hard
to really level the blame for Saturday's
loss on Anthony.
"Kevin is getting better each week,
and Wake was no exception," Pope
See FOOTBALL on page 6
Friday has announced he will retire in
He also praised the University for its
"principles and academic freedom."
"While the airwaves may be full of
bombast, distortions, appeals to the
baser instincts and vain attempts to turn
back time, we know that the unimpeded
search for the truth continues at this
university," Hunt said.
"That search ultimately will expose
the folly of those who exalt the
innuendo, present the half-truth as the
gospel and substitute hate for love."
Five alumni awards were presented
during the ceremony. The Distinguished
Alumnus Awards in recognition of
accomplishments went to historian
James Wesley Silver, novelist John
Ehle, Carolina Power and Light Co.
President Sherwood H. Smith, attorney
Katherine R. Everett and N.C. Secre
tary of Human Resources Sarah
traffic going to Chapel Hill would not
have to go through Carrboro, and so
that Main Street would have more room
for people who wanted to shop
Alderman Hillard Caldwell agreed
that traffic is a problem but said he felt
that not enough study had been done
on how the new road might affect the
town, particularly the people living in
See EXTENSION on page 2