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'Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 101
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Dave Spindle (left), from Grand Rapids, Mich., runs Henry
Stevens from Warsaw through a wringer during the 54th annual
Juidlge sets trial date.f or. UMC stuideimt accmsed
By ANDREA SHAW
A trial date was set Thursday for .
one of two UNC men charged with
the second-degree rape of a female
student at the Sigma Phi Epsilon
house in August.
Orange-Chatham District Court
Judge Stanley Peele found probable
cause for a trial in the case of
Frederick: Harrison, 20, of 207 W.
Cameron Ave. Harrison is scheduled
By BARBARA LINN
To provide a better on-campus
environment during summer school
sessions, North Campus housing and
board will be offered to students
enrolling in the 1988 summer
Cobb, Everett and Lewis residence
halls will be open for summer school
students. Students will also be able
to purchase a meal plan for all-you-can
eat meals at Lenoir Hall between
Monday breakfast and Friday lunch.
A faculty committee, appointed by
the provost to study the summer
session, found that campus life during
the summer was "pretty dull," said
James Murphy, director of the
summer session. V
"We want to get students on
campus and away from the apart
ments," Murphy said, to increase
participation in Student Union pro
grams and intramural athletics. It will
also help keep professors on campus,
From staff and wire reports
UNC Athletic Director John Swof
ford said Thursday that the Univer
sity has no intention of firing football
coach Dick Crum.
Swofford said in a prepared state
ment: "While some discussions have
taken place in recent weeks between
coach Crum and me, as well as
Chancellor (Christopher) Fordham
and me concerning the best possible,
circumstances for the future of our
program, it has never been a conclu
sion by any of us that coach Crum
would not be returning next year,.
Any reports, to the contrary are
-A 1 I-- i
to stand trial Dec. 7 in Orange County
Peele did not find probable cause
in the case of Bradley Douglas
Bowers, 20, also of 207 W. Cameron
Ave. Bowers said he was happy with
the outcome but still concerned
because an Orange County grand jury
could indict him. Bowers would not
comment on Harrison's ruling.
The decision was postponed to
Thursday so that Peele could review
Wayne Kuncl, director of Univer
sity Housing, said the housing depart
ment has always wanted to have more
summer school students living in the
central part of campus.
"We made a commitment last year
to . keep open space available for
students attending summer school in
1988," Kuncl said.
Approximately 350 spaces for men
and women will be available in the
air-conditioned Cobb Residence
Hall. The east side of the dormitory
will house men, and the west side will
house women. Everett and Lewis,
which are not air-conditioned, will
each house about 90 students.
Women will live in Everett and men
will live in Lewis.
Students can choose to purchase
both room and board or just room,
but first preference for Cobb Resi
dence Hall will be given to those
students who purchase both room
and board, Kuncl said.
speaks omul:, suppoirfe Cram
Swofford also said it was the
University's intention to continue the
discussions about Crum's future and
the football program "privately after
the season, but the current public
nature of the situation, I think,
deserves comment now."
On Tuesday night, Crum told his
players that he thought Saturday's
game against Dukg'jtoould be his last
at UNC but that he would not resign,
according to a player who asked to
; remain unidentified. The (Raleigh)
News and Observer reported that
Crum told the player, "It's out of my
no different than the ape, except we're less civilized. Mitch
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Friday, November 20, 1987
Beat Dook parade, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha. The Tar Heel
football team will face Duke on Saturday afternoon.
statements made by the plaintiff and
defendants. The Chapel Hill Police
Department provided the statements,
which were admitted to the hearing
State law defines second-degree
rape as forced sexual intercourse
without the consent of the victim and
without the use of a weapon.
Also, second-degree rape occurs if
the perpetrator knows that the victim
is physically or mentally incompetent
In the past years, Kuncl said,
summer school students have been
housed in South Campus residence
halls. North Campus halls have not
been open in past summers because
they are not air-conditioned and
because the summer months were
needed to make renovations, he said.
The University also needs the spaces
in central campus halls to house
short-term programs and athletic
camps in the summer.
"From an administrative stand
point, it is easier to open one building
that can hold all students," Kuncl
During recent summer sessions,
campus dining services have been
open only for breakfast and lunch,
summer school director Murphy said.
"To make (full meal service)
available, we need a group of people
we can count on to eat their meals
there," Murphy said. If enough
people buy into the meal plan, thd
dining hall could also be open
Crum refused to comment on the
report, as did Fordham's office.
A former high-ranking official in
the UNC Educational Foundation,
the Rams Club, who asked not to
be identified, told the newspaper that
Crum wanted a payoff totaling more
than $1 million for his nine assistant
coaches before he would resign.
"It's the last stumbling block in the
way of a deal, but it's a very big
stumbling block," the official said.
Swofford, in his statement, said the
honoring of a contract is "a funda
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
at the time of the rape and uses force.
The plaintiff, a 20-year-old junior,
testified during the hearing that she
was drunk when she had ; sexual
intercourse with Harrison twice and
with Bowers once on Aug. 20.
Harrison's attorney, Barry Win
ston, would not comment on the case.
Assistant district attorney Patricia
DeVine said, "It was the exact right
decision." She is prosecuting the case
on behalf of the plaintiff and the state
between meals and for a la carte
service, he said.
"We're hoping that some part of
Lenoir will always be open for snacks
between meals," he said. "Last year,
only the snack bar in Craige was open
after lunch." !
The meal plan, which offers 14 all-you-can-eat
meals per week, is
relatively cheap, Murphy said, j
Tentative prices for Cobb are $236
per session for a double room and
$452 for a double room with the meal
plan! In Lewis and Everett, prices are
$220 for a double room and $436 for
room and board per session. In each
case, the meal plan costs $216, which
averages out to less than $3.30iper
meal, Murphy said.
This type of food service has been
very successful at other universities,
Murphy said. "If they (students) jare
anything like students anywhere else
in the country, they should grab; at
this opportunity," he said. j
mental aspect of the University's
He went on to add that while the
"support and interest of the private
sector and the sporting public i is
vitally important to the success of
intercollegiate athletics, policy and
personnel decisions must remain with
the University itself and its approp
riate authorities." ;
Crum has come under fire recently
for his team's 5-5 record, especially
after last week's 20-17 loss at Virginia.
This year's team has 16 seniors and
was said to be one of his strongest!
. . ' ' , . r
By MARK FOLK
According to Student Government
figures, the average Hinton James
resident rides the TJ-bus to and from
South Campus three, times a week
and spends about $48 a year on
In an attempt to cut down those
costs, some Student Government
members have presented University
administrators with a $132,890 pro
posal for a free campus-wide shuttle
The proposal, written by junior
Dave Cunanan, calls for two 43
passenger buses to make free trips
across campus on weekdays from
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
"The main reason behind this
proposal is because of what we feel
the University will look like in five
to 10 years," said Cunanan, former
chairman of the Campus Transpor
tation committee. "Right now, the U
Bus is doing a great job, but what's
it going to do as the University
continues its outward expansion?"
The proposal would be funded
through a slight increase in student
fees, federal and state aid, alumni
contributions, existing University
funds and charter service.
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor
and dean of student affairs, said
University administrators plan to
meet soon with members of Student
Government's Executive Branch and
because it involves a criminal offense.
Bowers attorney, Lee Lambert,
maintained that his client was inno
cent of the charges, although Bowers
signed a statement admitting he had
intercourse with the victim. He added
that Bowers voluntarily talked to the
police about the incident.
"The whole incident was a tragedy
from start to finish," Lambert said.
"The judge maintained what we've
always believed that he was
opinions on lottery
at -'housing forum
By MICHAEL JACKSON
Options for handling supply
and demand for residence hall
space were discussed at a UNC
Housing Advisory Board forum in
Carmichael Residence Hall Thurs
The forum was held to get
student opinions on whether the
present lottery process should
remain the same, be changed to
guarantee sophomores housing or
be changed in some other way,
said Collin Rustin, associate
director of University Housing.
Officials and students spent
much of the forum discussing the
pros and cons of guaranteed
If a policy of guaranteed student
housing were implemented,
incoming freshmen would be
guaranteed a room on campus for
all four years at UNC.
Under the present system, a
lottery or drawing is used to
determine if students may live in
residence halls during the next
academic year. The lottery system
has been used for the last nine
"Guaranteed student housing
means supply can meet demand
if it's not hall-specific," Rustin
Rustin said ailoting room space
is difficult because the demand for
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Chapel Hill Transit officials to discuss
"I think that they've got some good
ideas in this proposal," Boulton said.
"Now, we just need to sit down and
see what kind of approach we should
Although the proposal makes
several recommendations, Cunanan
said he still wants input from students
and administrators on the idea.
"We're basically just looking at the
options right now," he said. "In fact,
we want to encourage students to
come by and talk to us about this."
The present service provided by
Chapel Hill Transit is adequate at
times, Cunanan said, but students
should be getting better service for
The proposal would provide bus
service at a cheaper rate, he said.
"We want to get people across
campus in the cheapest and safest way
that we can," he said. "I would
compare our buses as Hondas to their
The buses in the proposal have
some of the same features as Chapel
Hill Transit buses, but they cost a
lot less, he said. "The only, big
difference between the two is that our
buses are blue and white and look
like school buses."
Costs in the proposal include
$77,340 for the two buses, $1,000 for
See SHUTTLE page 5
off rape' 1
Lambert declined to comment On
the possibility that Bowers might be
indicted by a grand jury but said 2
Bowers felt good about the decision.
"There were tears of relief and j oy," "
Lambert said. "He has been in 2
constant state of shock for about a
If Harrison is convicted of second
degree rape, he could face a fine or
up to 40 years in prison. ?
rooms is greater for North Cam
pus than for South Campus.
"People have to be willing to live
in the South Campus highrises for
the system to work," he said.
Rustin said the prospect of
guaranteed student housing is
feasible because of the cap that has
been placed on UNC's admissions
and the opening of Carmichael
Residence Hall. The hall created
300 more spaces on campus.
Last year's suggestion of gua
ranteed sophomore housing was
not well received by students
because of the lack of student
input in forming the proposal,
But he said the idea of guaran
teed sophomore housing "has not
been tossed away."
Guaranteed sophomore hous
ing would keep the dorms fully
occupied, Rustin said. Presently,
the residence hall supply exceeds
demand and there are about 280
unoccupied spaces on campus, he
Students voiced concern about
residence halls becoming occupied
with too many freshmen and
sophomores and not enough jun
iors and seniors. The students said
they felt this would cause a loss
of tradition and the "rites of
passage" for incoming freshmen.