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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 124
Thursday, February 4, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
Business Advertising 962-1163
Cloudy. High 45.
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Cindy Hahamovitch, a graduate student in history
from Montreal, cuddles her dog, "Sanford," on
tadeet Coesress oostooiies
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Student Congress voted Wednes
day to postpone a decision on a bill
which would have provided matching
campaign funds for student body
The bill, which originally failed,
was reintroduced for consideration
near the end of the congress meeting,
and postponed in an amended form
until the congress's Feb. 17 meeting.
The subsidies bill would provide
that all student body president
atooiat market's future
By AMY WINSLOW
"Wall Street Week" commentator
Louis Rukeyser brought stocks,
bonds and interest rates alive for a
full house in Memorial Hall Wednes
. "I think the rich people of 1998 will
be the people who bought stocks in
Student Congress candidates:
Come to Room 210 in the Union
from 3-5 p.m. Monday or Tuesday
to be interviewed for platforms. Be
prepared to be photographed.
This is your one and only chance
to have your picture and platform
published in The Daily Tar Heel
before the big election. Contact
Kristen Gardner or Kimberly
Edens at 962-0245. for more
..,,:.:.-.-.-..-r,.11f.......1fri.-Tar M-n - .jy. ..... . . . A , --y ..m,.;.. , . ,
campus Tuesday afternoon. She found the dog in
the Everglades near Sanford, Fla.
candidates receiving at least 10
percent of votes cast in the Feb. 16
election and in all future elections
would be reimbursed for half of their
documented campaign expenses.
Stuart Hathaway (Dist. 12), author
of the bill, said it would allow
students with financial difficulties to
run for student body president.
The congress would use student
government funds, which come from
student activities fees, to reimburse
1988," he said in his speech, "What's
Ahead for the Economy?"
Rukeyser kicked off a three-day
"Management in Transition" confer
ence sponsored by students in UNC's
Graduate School of Business
No one really can be sure when
the stock market will be back,
Rukeyser said. But he did say that
long-term investments in such indus
tries as health, energy and technology
should prove profitable.
Before making any decisions,
investors should make a list of five
to 10 companies that will potentially
be "attuned to the future," he said,
then invest regularly in those chosen
companies, disregarding daily
"Most people give their advice
through a rear-view mirror," he said.
"They tell you what you shouldVe
done. Anyone can do that. I prefer
to look through the front windshield
it's a little cloudy, but that's where
the money is."
Rukeyser assessed economic and
political issues that plague the United
See SPEAKER page 4
Only dull people are brilliant
Hathaway asked that the bill be
brought back before the congress and
proposed that the subsidies should
not take effect until the 1989 elections
if the bill is passed.
The bill was postponed so it could
be improved, Hathaway said.
"There were many (congress
members) who voted against the bill
who did it because of technicalities
and minor flaws they perceived in it,"
he said. "It's an idea whose time has
come and whose exact wording needs
to be refined."
Tar Heel takes command
By CORIN ORTLAM
Amidst the phasing out of
UNC Air Force ROTC,
the Army ROTC pro
gram is still going strong at Duke
University, and the strength and
leadership of this program lies in
a UNC senior, Ralph Krulder.
Krulder, a geography major
from Lincoln Park, N.J., has
been appointed first-in-command
of the Duke Army ROTC pro
gram this semester.
Krulder is the first UNC stu
dent to be appointed to the pres
tigious position of battalion com
mander since the program was
started on the Duke campus in
As battalion commander,
Krulder will be in charge of
nearly 170 cadets from Duke,
UNC and N.C. Central
"Ralph is everything a cadet
should be," says Capt. Armando
Costales of the Duke Army
ROTC progam. "He has just
been outstanding since he first
joined us as a sophomore."
Krulder was originally turned
down from the UNC Navy
ti nIlr all"
cmmge mmcmh say
By HELEN JONES
Ticketron said it does not plan to
change the reasonable search
disclaimer on the backs of the tickets
it issues to the Smith Center, despite
its assurances in January that it
would, Ticketron lawyer Ron Tho
mas said Tuesday.
Ticketron will not be changing the
disclaimer because none of its other
customers has questioned the search
clause, Thomas said.
In late January, Ticketron officials
told Steve Camp, Smith Center
director, that the company would
change the disclaimer, which says that
patrons must submit to "a reasonable
search for drugs, alcohol or weapons"
when attending an event.
Camp had asked Ticketron offi
cials to insert the word "legal," so that
the disclaimer would read "a reason
able, legal search."
University audit recommends
By LYDIAN BERNHARDT
UNC must secure additional fund
ing if it is to keep its status as one
of the nation's top public research
universities, according to a recent
management audit of the University.
The report suggests that University
officials implement a substantial
tuition increase, request more money
from the N.C. General Assembly, and
organize a major fund-raising cam
paign targeted at alumni to increase
"Adequate funding is critical to a
distinguished university and addi
tional funding at Chapel Hill is
essential," the report said.
The report suggests a significant
tuition increase for both in- and out-of-state
students to raise funds. UNC
students get a tremendous bargain
But Brock Dickinson (Dist. 13)
said he thinks students do not want
their activities fees used to support
candidates whose views they do not
Instead, candidates should rely on
contributions from their supporters,
he said. "I would have serious qualms
with anyone (any candidate) who
could not raise enough money to run
a campaign," he said.
Several congress members said
they agreed with the bill's intent, but
UNC senior Ralph Krulder has
ROTC program because he was
too old. "I talked to some people
in the Army program and was
Ticketron officials did not inform
him that they did not plan to change
the disclaimer, Camp said Wednes
"I find that a complete change in
direction," he said.
Camp said he plans to call Tick
etron officials Thursday morning to
discuss the matter.
Constitutional rights are protected
on the street, not in a concert arena,
"If someone doesn't want to be
searched, they shouldn't buy a ticket,"
Attending a concert is a commod
ity that has nothing to do with
privileges or rights, Thomas said.
"You have to look at it from a
public welfare point of view," he said.
Questions arose last December
about whether the disclaimer violates
an individual's right to freedom from
illegal search and seizure by a
compared to other universities in its
class, and tuition should be raised
immediately, according to the report.
Despite the report's emphasis on
a tuition increase, it is unlikely that
tuition will be raised, said Felix
Joyner, UNC-system vice president of
"Tuition increases are a routine
part of budget requests, but President
Spangler's position is very clear,"
Joyner said. "He's not for tuition
increases. He won't recommend it."
Tuition costs are set by the state
legislature on the request of the
general administration of the univer
sity system, Sen. Martin Ward,
chairman of the state senate Appro
on subsidies bill
had problems with certain aspects of
The bill failed 6-10 with two
abstentions when it first went up for
vote. Brien Lewis (Dist. 16) and
David Maynard (Dist. 10), both
candidates for student body presi
In other business, the congress
passed a bill which expresses objec
tion to a proposed parking fee
increase and elimination of student
parking at Cobb Residence Hall,
which will be voted on Thursday by
been appointed first-in-command
given a waiver," Krulder says.
Krulder is not the typical
undergraduate. He is 3 1 years
- Oscar Wilde
Police must have probable cause
to search someone legally. Some legal
experts said the disclaimer misleads
people into thinking that they must
submit to any police search, when
they may in fact refuse if the police
do not have probable cause.
Daniel Pollitt, a UNC Kenan
professor of law, said the entire clause
should be removed because it is not
fair to force people to waive their
rights as a term of sale for a concert
People already know they have to
submit to a probable cause search,
so inserting the word "legal" is.
unnecessary, he said.
People can no more be forced to
submit to a search when attending
a concert than they can be forbidden
to attend church, Pollitt said. Each
See TICKETS page 4
priations on Education Committee,
said. Because UNC is part of the state
university system, tuition could not
be raised at UNC alone, Ward said.
Officials should also implement a
more aggressive plan to increase
"funding support from-the N.C.
General Assembly, the report said.
The Board of Governors would
have to request more money from the
state legislature to receive additional
funding, Ward said. The legislature
can only grant an increase to all
institutions in the UNC system, not
just to the campus at Chapel Hill
exclusively, he said.
A major fund-raising campaign
targeted at alumni and friends of the
University would also help to increase
funding, the report said. The cam
See AUDIT page 7
the traffic and parking advisory
Revenues from the parking fee
increase would be used to fund
construction of a new parking deck
near Craige Residence Hall. The
student parking lot at Cobb Resi
dence Hall would be used for faculty
The bill called the elimination of
the Cobb spaces unacceptable and the
parking fee increase inappropriate
without exploring other avenues of
funding for the parking deck.
DTH Janet Jarman
of the Duke Army ROTC program
See CADET page 5