3-NC CO 013189
U. S. POSTAGE
PERMIT No. 250
CHAPEL KILU-.NC 27514
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 62
.... i . . i
Twenty-month old Margaret Cerjan of Carrboro sits regally-on a: -
throne of pumpkins and hay bales. Margaret and her mother, Mitzr
By BRENDA CAMPBELL
"A Hundred Years of Coming
Home" is the theme of Homecoming
Week 1988, celebrating the 100th year
of UNC football.
Homecoming week officially be
gins Oct. 18 with the Franklin Street
"Extravaganza" and will end Oct. 22
with the UNC-Georgia Tech football
game in Kenan Stadium.
The Franklin Street Extravaganza
begins Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
"We are thrilled about this activity
because it is the first time that the
University and the town will sponsor
an event together," said Felicia
Mebane, Homecoming co-
most be filled soon,
student leaders say
By AMY VAJDA
; The lack of a permanent leader
for the Office of Student Coun
seling is hurting minority students
at UNC, student leaders said this
Students also said the Univer
sity is not moving fast enough to
fill the position, which has been
vacant since Associate Dean
Hayden Renwick resigned in
January to become an assistant to
the chancellor at Fayetteville State
"The lack of a head there is
really' crucial," resident assistant
and former minority adviser
Dawn Gibson said. "The work
there has really piled on and the
office has broken down."
The office provides academic
and other counseling services for
A search committee headed by
history department chairman
Colin Palmer is accepting appli
cations for the position until Oct.
3 1 and is planning on filling the
To punish me for my contempt for authority , Fate
275 1 A
coordinator. "Many of the merchants
will stay open late and offer dis
Live musicians and refreshments,
along with contests and special prizes,
will highlight the evening.
"We feel responsible that it be-a
good event without incident,"
Mebane said. "We want it to be a
non-alcoholic event. This would be
just one way to ensure that it is a
safe event for the older and younger
people of Chapel Hill."
The annual Mr. UNC contest will
be Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 7:30 p.m.
in Gerrard Hall. The event is spon
sored by the Circle K.
"Mr. UNC is not a beauty contest
position by Jan. 1 .
The committee will hold a
forum on Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. in the
Union film auditorium to meet
with students concerning the
choice for the position.
Acting Associate Dean Lee.
Greene and Assistant Dean
Donella Croslan currently head
the office. But Greene's teaching
schedule cuts down on the time
he can spend in the office.
"He's out most of the time,"
Cindy Miller, a minority adviser,
said. "When I go in, it's like Dean
Croslan has to do everything."
Teresa McKoy, a former minor
ity adviser, said the lack of man
power makes the office less effec
tive. "Students have been turned
away without seeing either Dean
Greene or Dean Croslan," she
said. "There is a limited number
of students they can see."
New programs sponsored by the
office are also suffering from the
heavy office workload, students
See COUNSELORS page 7
jf "1 s.' -l
Serving the students and the University community since 1 $93
Monday, October 17, 1988
Hong; - were shopping -at the Weaver StreeKMarket Mnarrboro
Sunday when Margaret climbed into this suburban pumpkin patch.
but a contest of wit and general
spirit," said Jill Nystrom, Circle K
president. "Each contestant will have
to do an interview on stage, get the
crowd involved in a cheer, perform
a talent and do an improvised skit."
Admission is $3, and all proceeds
including the $15 applicant fee
will be donated to the Association of
Retarded Citizens of Orange County,
The Black Greek Council will
sponsor a step t show followed by a
dance with a disc jockey in Carmi
chael Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
"The step show will be almost the
same as last year, except it will be
Despite a noise ordinance revision
less than two years ago). noise con
tinues to be a problem in Chapel Hill
and a source of friction between
students and residents.
Since the town council amended
the noise ordinance in February 1987,
noise violation complaints have
increased by 30 percent, according to
a report compiled by the town in
The largest number of complaints
come from apartment complexes,
said. Capt. Gregg Jarvies of the
Chapel Hill Police Department.
Analysts divided after presidential debate
By MICHAEL SPIRTAS
Following the final presidential
debate Thursday, many experts say
time is running out for Democrat
Michael Dukakis' campaign.
"For all practical purposes the
election is over," said Shanto Iyengar,
professor of political science and
communications at the University of
California at Los Angeles. Barring a
major event, Vice President George
Bush should win the general election
Nov. 8, he said in a telephone
;oe to the
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
DTH David Minton
held in Carmichael Auditorium so
that more people can come," Mebane
said. "We have been working together
to make it more of a Greek system
event. Sororities and fraternities have
been asked to sit together so they can
Admission, is $2 and will be
donated to the minority scholorship
fund, she said.
An all-campus band party and pep
rally, sponsored by the Residence
Hall Association, will be held Friday
night on Ehringhaus Field.
"Woody, Durham will be the emcee
at the pep rally," Mebane said. "The
See HOMECOMING page 11
These complaints are generally about
neighbors who have their stereos .
turned up too loud, Jarvies said.
"Most people believe that frater
nities are the main violators, but of
course that is not true," he said.
In the period between February
1987 and January 1988, fraternities
accounted for only 6 percent of the
total noise violations reported to the
police, in comparison to complaints
from apartment complexes, which
totaled 55 percent.
Town council member Joe Herzen
berg said because the noise from a
fraternity party affected more than
one person, it was the noise that
Prior to the debate, many cam
paign experts said Dukakis needed
a "knockout" in Thursday night's
clash. But such expectations were
"unreasonable because of the pre
planned nature of the debates, Iyen
"Dukakis didn't help himself, and
Bush didn't hurt himself," said Thad
Beyle, UNC professor of political
science. Beyle said Dukakis' tight
mannerisms left him looking less
open than his Republican
"Bush looked self-confident (and)
made me an authority myself
Lab -page 8
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Assistant University Editor
UNC-system President CD.
Spangler proposed a 20 percent
increase in faculty salaries and a 16
percent increase in out-of-state tui
tion Friday as part of a proposed two
year, $3.2 billion budget for the 16
Spangler presented the budget
proposal Friday to the UNC Board
of Governors' Budget and Finance
Committee, which approved the
The proposed budget will be .
presented to the full BOG this Friday.
Committee member Maceo Sloan
said Sunday the budget is expected
to pass. (
If approved, the budget will be
forwarded toGov. Jim Martin, who
presents his state budget to the
Money allocated for the university
system is given to the Board of
Governors, which distributes it to the
individual campuses. The chancellor
of each campus has complete author
ity over the money.
The proposal to increase out-of-state
tuition is not related to the
proposed increase in faculty salaries,
, Spangler said. Chancellor Paul Har
din has mentioned the possibility of
raising UNC-CH tuition in order to
finance higher faculty salaries. -
The increase in faculty salaries is
necessary to attract and " keep high
quality faculty members so that the
Tuesday, Oct. 18
Wednesday, Oct. 19
Thursday, Oct. 20
Friday, Oct. 21
Saturday, Oct. 22
people complained about most.
"In a college town, noise is a
difficult matter to regulate," Herzen
berg said. "The current noise ordi
nance is very much a compromise
between the University students who
frankly enjoy making noise at some
time or another, and the residents in
town who live here."
Since September, police represen
tatives have met on an informal basis
with several fraternities to discuss the
noise regulations and ways to prevent
"These discussions reinforce ( our
goals in terms of alcohol, noise,
littering and other problems," Jarvies
relaxed with himself," said Rogers
Smith, political science professor at
Yale University. "Dukakis needed to
do much better than Bush. He didn't
All the experts interviewed Friday
agreed that both candidates improved
their performances since the first
debate on Sept. 25 at Wake Forest
But the consensus was that Bush's
improvement was greater than Duka
kis' and! that the vice president did
what was necessary to keep his lead
in the polls.
Increase your awareness
Business Advertising 962-1163
UNC system will not decline in
quality, and standing, Spangler said.
"We have not Vent nn with the
salaries of other universities," he said.
Harry Gooder, chairman of the
UNC-CH faculty, said the faculty
would be grateful for the proposed
"It will raise our competitiveness
compared to other universities in our
ranking," he said. "But whether it will
bring us back to where we were four
or five years ago, I don't know."
The effect of the proposed increase
will depend on whether other top
ranking research universities raise
their salaries at similar rates, Gooder
said. "We have to assume they won't,"
The proposed 20 percent increase
12 percent the first year and 8
percent the second year is as much
as can be expected for one budget
period, Gooder said.
But it may be necessary to include
more increases in future budgets, he
"We're moving in the rieht direc-
tion," he said; "We just have to hope
the legislature will listen to the Board
of Governors. That s the Important
Spangler said N.C. law requires!
' that out-of-state tuition for state
schools be comparable to tuition at
national universities of similar quality
- and reputation. " ' " " r "
See BUDGET page 9
Franklin St. Extravaganza
Mr. UNC Contest
7:30 p.m. $3 charge
Stepshow and Dance
7:30 p.m. $2 charge
All-campus band party and
pep rally, 7:30 p.m.
Parade, 9:30 a.m.
Barbeque, 11 a.m.
Game, 2 p.m.
said. "And they have been successful
in opening up the lines of commun
ication between the fraternities and
Trey Loughran, student liaison to
the town council, has also been
working with the town oh the noise
issue. In general, students are more
aware now of the noise regulations
and the role the town plays in
enforcing them, Loughran said.
"In a college town, students will
have parties, bands and noise, but it
ic imnnrf 5nt frr ctnHntc t r renert
the rights of the residents of this
See NOISE page 10
"Bush came across bigger than life
... it was his finest performance to
date," said Herb Berkowitz, vice
president in charge of public relations
at the Heritage Foundation, a con
servative think tank based in
But not all the experts chose Bush
as the winner of the confrontation.
"It wasn't as close as the first
debate," said Philip Meyer, Kenan
professor of journalism at UNC
Meyer, who helped conduct a study
See REACTION page 3