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Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 43
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Assistant University Editor
The CIA is scheduled to recruit on
campus Nov. 2, Career Planning and
Placement Services (CPPS) officials
said Thursday, and CIA Action
Committee members said they will
take action to protest the visit.
Last, year, two visits by CIA
recruiters one sponsored by the
career planning office and the other
by the UNC School of Law drew
protests from committee members
who oppose the CIA for purported
In October, six committee
members were arrested at Hanes Hall
after they chained themselves to
furniture during a CIA recruiting
In February, seven students fasted
to protest a scheduled CIA visit to
the law school. The CIA then moved
the recruitment interviews off campus
to the University Inn.
Committee members confronted
the recruiter at the University Inn and
he canceled his interviews. The
incident drew negative response from
By JENNY CLONINGER
Assistant University Editor
A proposed tuition increase
prompted varied responses from
students Thursday, but most said the
benefits to UNC would be worth the
Chancellor Paul Hardin said
recently that he is considering a
tuition increase to fund higher faculty
salaries and make other improve
ments at UNC.
Lafayette Perry, a student from
Walls come tumbling down
Construction workers tear out an interior wall of the Ackland Art
Museum Thursday afternoon. Renovations on the 30-year-old
lEydeimt liaison to work 'with towim '-counci
By CHARLES BRITTAIN
This year marks a new beginning
in town-gown relations, as junior
Trey Loughran assumes his position
as the fir; student liaison between
Chapel Hill and the University.
Loughran, a political science and
economics major from Charleston,
S.C., was named to the position in
Loughran is an aide to Student
Body President Kevin Martin and
said he applied for the student liaison
position because he "felt like there
much of the University community.
Marcia Harris, CPPS director,
said Thursday that the office has not
determined where the interviews will
take place yet, but that they may
possibly be at an off-campus location,
which is not the usual interview
The protesters have argued that the
CIA is a criminal organization and
has no right to recruit on the campus
of a state-supported university.
"I wouldn't say I'm worried (about
possible committee actions), but we
have to be ready for the possibility
of another protest," she said.
Harris said the career planning
office doesn't plan to take any extra
security precautions the day of the
visit. "We probably would alert
campus security and let them decide
how to handle it," she said. ,
CIA Action Committee member
Dale McKinley said Thursday that
he had not been aware of the sche
duled visit, but that the committee
would definitely take some action.
See CIA page 3
sayrirara own o K(epprpe
Louisburg, said higher tuition may
make attending UNC harder for some
"It's high already," he said. "The
Reagan administration is cutting
financial aid, and that's already
making it hard to go to school. What
are they trying to do, be like Duke?
"If it gets too expensive, a lot of
people wont be able to go to school.
It just puts school out of reach for
Other students felt UNC's tuition
was a lot to be accomplished An
improving the relations between
students and town government."
Student Government, headed by
former Student Body President Brian
Bailey, worked last year to establish
a non-voting ex officio position on
the Chapel Hill Town Council.
The purpose of the position was
to present a student perspective in
town government. But due to legal
conflicts, the original resolution was
amended to provide for a student
liaison to be recognized by the council
think immortality is an overrated commodity
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Friday, September 16, 1988
Oct. 28, 1987 Six UNC students are arrested after chaining
themselves to furniture in Hanes Hall. Eight of
10 students got to the interviews.
Jan. 14, 1988 Three protesters, Templeton, McKinley and .
Entwistle, are given "Prayer for Judgment
February 1988 Seven UNC students fast to protest
recruitment at law school scheduled for Feb.
25. The number drops to four before the fast
Feb. 17, 1988 . Four students meet with Chancellor
Christopher Fordham, who tells them the ;
, University will not cancel the interviews.
Feb. .1 9, 1 988 The CIA alerts UNC that they are canceling
on-campus interviews due in part to the fasting :
Feb. 23 , 1988 Protesters surprise recruiter at the University
Inn, and he cancels the interviews:
Feb. 25, 1 988 Board of Trustees condemns the protesters'
actions as "violent, terrorist acts." Trustee John
; Pope says they should be "expelled from the
University for their violent acts."
April 13, 1 988 UNC police stop theatrical protest by CIAAC at
April 15, 1988 Eight students are carried out of Hanes Hall
Summer 1988 . The eight students involved with the April 15
protest are charged with Honor Code
August 25, 1988 McKinley and Entwistle are found guilty in
district court of trespassing.
I ' , ,
n n ,
is already low enough to withstand
"I think it's probably about time
theyVe raised everybody else's,"
said Annette Fleming, a senior from
Raleigh. "Right now, it's cheap to go
here, compared to schools in other
states. I don't think the amount
they're going to raise it is going to
make or break anyone."
Pete Sherman, a senior from
John's Island, S.C., said higher
faculty salaries would attract high-
building began last April, and are
spring of 1990.
There are several upcoming issues
concerning town government that
directly affect students, Loughran
said. The most important of these is
the noise ordinance.
Loughran is now working on an
amendment to the ordinance, which
has been a source of friction between
the University and the town since its
The amendment will probably
come before the town council in the
late fall, Loughran said. It "probably
will include a campus zone or a
boundary for noise," he added.
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
n n n
quality instructors something that
will benefit students.
"I've always wondered why it's
been so inexpensive: to go to school
here, with the quality of the educa
tion," he said. "Actually, I'm sur
prised they haven't done it before.
And if it's going toward faculty
salaries, that makes it even better to
attract higher quality professors."
But campus officials are concerned
that a tuition increase is not the best
way to get extra money for UNC.
, DTHTony Mansfield
scheduled for completion by the
Loughran did not suggest how this
boundary would be determined or
offer any specific plans for enforcing
an amended policy.
He also said he is working to
improve the relationship between the
Chapel Hill Police Department and
fraternities. , '.
A program was recently created in
which Chapel Hill police representa
tives speak with fraternity members
about issues of concern, including
parties and the noise ordinance.
See UAISON page 5
state f no
By BETH RHEA
UNC officials have prepared their
budget requests for funding for the
next two years and have sent them
to UNC General Administration for
review, officials said.
Between now and early October,
UNC-system President CD.
Spangler will meet with chancellors
from each of the 16 member insti
tutions to prepare the system's
request, which wiU be submitted to
the General Assembly, said Wayne
Jones, acting vice chancellor of
' business and finance. .
The UNC system is fueled by state
money and relies on money appro
priated by the General Assembly for
The process begins when the
individual departments of each of the
16 universities in the system prepare
their budget requests, Spangler said.
"The budget decisions are a con
tinuous, ongoing process," said
Biruta Neilsen, assistant to the vice
chancellor for business and finance.
"You start identifying needs very
After departments submit their
requests, the chancellors and admin
Usually, increased tuition income
decreases legislative funding, Student
Body President Kevin Martin said
Martin and Hardin will meet today
to discuss the possibility of raising
tuition, but Martin said a tuition
increase may not be the best option
and that he has questions about the
specific benefits of an increase.
"Before we can really see how much
it will help Chapel Hill, well need
to see some figures," he said. "Tuition
.against assay It
By BETHANY LITTON
Women should be more aware of
; the threat of sexual assault on the
UNC campus, campus officials say.
An assault last weekend and
rumors of three more rapes have
encouraged students to be , cautious,
but they should be wary at all times,
not just after an incident occurs, said
Sgt. Ned Comar of campus police.
About 30 physical assaults were
reported to University police last,
year, Comar said. North. Carolina
State University reported 25 assaults,
and East Carolina University had 1 1
Few of the reported cases at UNC
were sexual assaults, but Peggy
Norton, a nurse practitioner at
Student Health Services (SHS) and
a member of UNC's Rape Awareness
Committee, said most incidents go
About 20 victims of either sexual
assault or date or acquaintance rape
came to SHS last year for either
medical help or counseling, Norton
More assaults occur in Chapel Hill
than on the UNC campus, Comar
said, because students do most of
their socializing and drinking in town,
and alcohol is virtually always a
contributing factor in assaults. .
In the case of date and acquain
tance rape, alcohol is a factor in 99.99
percent of the cases, Norton said.
Most assaults occur between 7:30
p.m. and midnight, or "the social
hours," Comar said.
Though students should be cau
tious everywhere, some areas on
campus are riskier than others, he
on cfl d du
istrators at each school determine
which requests, will be passed on to
the UNC General Administration. .
"Each campus decides what its
goals are, which programs they wish
to enhance (and) what their most
needed facilities are," Spangler said.
Chancellors from each school meet
with Spangler and his assistants to
adjust budget requests, and Spangler
in turn makes recommendations to
the Board of Governors, which has
the final say on the request that goes
to the Legislature.
Spangler then, presents the case for
the UNC system to the General
"It's my job to put forth what we
see as necessary for public higher
education," Spangler said. "It is not
an adversarial process."
Spangler said he tries to "determine
what's best and how we can best
The process that provides money
for program expansion is the change
budget process, Neilsen said. The
initial departmental requests from
each school become significantly
pared down during the process. .
See FUNDING page 5
is too often talked about in general
Martin said Hardin's background
as chancellor of a private university
gives him a different view of solutions
for funding problems.
"His background gives him a
different perspective on our Univer
sity," he said. "It will be beneficial
in the long run. He has new. and fresh
ideas that will really enhance UNC.
See TUITION page 5
"An area that has the potential for
being the riskiest is the pathway
between Kenan Stadium gate number
two and Morrison dorm," Comar
Other potentially dangerous spots,
he said, are the Forest Theater area
and any parking lots with little traffic
Kathleen Benzaquin, associate
dean of students and a member of
the Rape Awareness Committee, said
women on the UNC campus can
prevent attacks "by being constantly
aware of the risks and avoiding1
"We should plan ahead so that we
dont put ourselves in bad positions,
and also be assertive about asking
people for assistance," Benzaquin
x Women who must walk on campus
at night should always walk with
someone else, both Comar and
"I recommend that a person be
assertive with their body language,"
Comar said. "Walk with confidence
as if you know where you are and
where you're going." .
Some other safety tips offered by
the Rape Awareness Committee are
to carry a key in your hand, avoid
dark areas and vary your routes from
time to time to throw off potential
"The University police's philo
sophy is that a woman has a right
to be anywhere and do anything she
wants to do, and not be considered
provoking an attack," Comar said.
See PRECAUTIONS page 5
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