High clouds today
Highs in the 60s ,
Chance of rain Friday
Cloudy but warm weekend
Volume 96, Issue 75
Students dressed as waiters
a n ri
By BETHANY UTTON
About 20..siudents conducted a
"non-disruptive peaceful protest"
Wednesday to educate students
about CIA activities and show their
opposition to the presence of CIA
recruiters conducting interviews.
The protesters started in the Pit
By ANDREW WATERS
The late-night L-route shuttle will
soon extend its hours until 2 a.m. and
will be a van instead of a station
wagon, student and University offi
cials said Tuesday.
' "My understanding is that it will
be a van that runs until 2 a.m. and
it will be free," said Kevin Martin,
student body president.
PT v T '
.By JAMES BURROUGHS
Observers of Wednesday night's
debate between student supporters
of Michael Dukakis and George
Bush didn't walk away complain
ing that they didn't learn anything
about the candidates.
' Some even said the students did
a better job of addressing the issues
than the actual candidates had in
their televised debates.
About 150 people attended the
debate in Gerrard Hall, which
featured UNC supporters of
Dukakis and Bush supporters
from N.C. State. Student govern
ment sponsored the event.
Audience members and pane
lists said both sides were familiar
with the candidates' stands and
stuck to the issues, and that it was
hard to determine a winner.
"I think both sides were well
prepared," said Walter Bennett, a
UNC law professor who served as
one of the event's moderators. "I
thought it was pretty close to a
; Bennett also said he thought the
Jwo student panels presented the
issues better than the candidates
)iad in nationally televised debates.
' The event's moderators were
Bennett; Val Holley-Dennis,
anchorwoman of WPTF-TV; and
Phil Meyer, UNC professor of
journalism and CBS-TV political
from the 'CIA Cafe march from the
at 9:30 a.m. with a short rally and
then marched to Hanes Hall, where
the CIA recruiter was conducting
A few students participated in a
visual demonstration outside the
building, acting as waiters in the
"CIA Cafe, while the majority of
the students stood quietly in the
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officials extern) hows of iateimlglht slhuiWfe vami
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor
and dean of student affairs, said a
meeting held Friday afternoon helped
to clear up misunderstandings
between the parties involved in the
project.'. - '
The meeting included representa
tives from the Residence Hall Asso
ciation (RH A), Student Government,
the Department of University Hous
ing, Chapel Hill Transit, the Business
The debate centered on educa
tion, domestic policy and national
defense. Panelists agreed upon the
questions and prepared answers in
In the opening statement for the
Bush supporters, Karla Odeene
said America's future is positive
and that the panel's goal was to
rise above campaign rhetoric and
concentrate on issues.
"I see George Bush as a man
of his own, not another Ronald
Reagan," she said. As president,
Bush will not seek only to preserve
the status quo in America, she
In the Democrats' opening
statement, Dukakis supporter
Mike Dickey said a Democratic
victory would return leadership,
integrity and strength to the White
Educational opportunities for
college students and universal
health care for American families
are important issues, he said.
"Mike Dukakis and Lloyd
Bentsen want to create opportun
ities for all," he said.
In response to a question about
the role of higher education in
America, Bush supporter Billy
Maddalon called Bush the "edu
cation president." He described
See DEBATE page 5
are the young, for they shall inherit the national
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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Thursday, November 3, 1988
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Pit to Hanes Hall as part of a protest against CIA recruitment
hallway in Hanes, holding signs
describing CIA "atrocities."
"Did you order the CIA. atroc
ities?" they asked students who were
passing in front of Hanes and
Lenoir Hall. They held plates
covered with red paint to symbolize
blood, plastic limbs and other
symbols of violent CIA actions.
and Finance Department and the
Department of Transportation and
Parking Services, Boulton said.
"What we got basically was to
finally get it clear on what it was we
wanted . in the .very beginning,"
Boulton said. "It was obvious that
not all of us were together on what
Student government and RHA
officials were dissatisfied with the
Plamnmimig for imew BCC discussed
By DANA PRIMM
A permanent Black Cultural Cen
ter should be large enough to house
essential programs, students said at
a forum Wednesday night at the
Black Cultural Center.
The forum's focus was to finalize
the request for space for a new Black
Cultural Center (BCC) and get
students involved in plans for the new
center. About 40 students attended
"The main purpose of the meeting
was to get all the students involved
in the planning of the center so that
when it is finished, they will be happy
with it and feel like they contributed
to it," said Margo Crawford, director
of the Black Cultural Center. "It was
refreshing to see so many students out
The current BCC, which opened
July 1 , is an interim space that is too
small for programs involving more
than 50 people, Crawford said. The
center's area is about 400 square feet.
"We have definitely outgrown this
space," she said. "If we have to wait
until 1992 before we get a new
building, we will be out in the hall."
The BCC's Facilities Planning
Committee will prepare a detailed
request for space in the new center
and will submit it to UNC's Board
of Trustees on Dec. 9.
Students at the forum had diffi
culty deciding how much space to
designate for each room. They will
meet again in the BCC on Tuesday,
Nov. 9, at 6 p.m., armed with statistics
See BCC page 7
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Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Graham Entwistle, a UNC stu
dent taking the semester off who
acted as one of the "waiters,";said
the students were trying to shock
people with the symbolic "entrees."
"We're trying to arouse an emo
tional factor in people, namely an
See PROTEST page 2
shuttle because it was just a station
wagon that ran only until midnight.
The shuttle was running under
those conditions to reduce operating
costs and to qualify for government
funding, John Gardner, transporta
tion planner, said in September.
Student government had been
withholding funds they had agreed to
donate for the shuttle because they
were not satisfied, but they will now
Kenneth Perry, BSM president,
By HELEN JONES
Staff Writer . -
Despite a $1.2 million increase in
sales from the summer of 1986 to May
1988, Marriott has not made a profit
at UNC since it took charge of the
University's dining halls in 1986,
Marriott director Bill Dux said
And UNC officials are considering
closing the Pit Stop because some say
the snack bar provides too much
competition for the dining halls,
Thomas Shetley, UNC director of
auxiliary services, said Tuesday.
Dux said the end of fiscal year 1990
would be the earliest time that
Marriott could show a profit. The
company operates on a fiscal year,
from July 1 of one year to June 30
pf the next.
An insufficient base of operations
and the limited number of days the
service can operate because of the
school calendar have contributed to
Marriott's financial problems, he
Other factors that prevent Marriott
from earning a profit are the insuf
ficient seating space in Lenoir and
Chase halls and the cost of maintain
ing facilities, especially during
summer, when sales are low. Com
petition with local caterers, who do
not have to give the University a
commission on their sales as Marriott
does, also causes problems, Dux said.
One way to increase revenue, he
said, would be to increase the number
of facilities Marriott operates on
release the money to fund the shuttle,
"Since they (the other parties) are
giving us what we agreed to, we will
reimburse them," Martin said.
Neil Riemann, speaker of Student
Congress, said he wasn sure about
the specific details of the shuttle but
that Student Congress would release
the $2,000 it had promised.
"I know that we are willing to
speaks Wednesday at a student forum about the Black Cultural Center
Forms due by Friday
Business Advertising 962-1163
campus. Marriott runs Lenoir and
Chase dining halls and the three
convenience stores in South Campus
residence halls, which is about 30
percent of the campus food services,
The snack bar under construction
in the Student Union, scheduled to
open next semester under Marriott
management, is one attempt to
increase the company's base of
operations. Dux said he would also
like to run several of the UNC
Student Stores snack bars.
"We'd like to run the dining service
on campus, and we'd like to be able
to control that and market that to
everyone's benefit," Dux said.
Overhead expenses, such as
employee salaries and operational
costs, are duplicated when more than
one company runs food services on
campus, Dux said. At UNC, Marriott
and Student Stores share the food
services market, and students are
paying for those duplicated costs, he
"Everybody's running their own
little piece of food service," he said.
But Rutledge Tufts, general man
ager of the Student Stores, said
-Tuesday that having two different
competing food services "tends to
keep them honest."
Having just one food service on
campus might lead to decreased
variety and higher prices, Tufts said.
Snack bars like the Pit Stop also give
See MARRIOTT page 4
contribute our part to it as we had
originally promised," Riemann said.
Student government intends to
fund the shuttle only for the first year.
Further funding will have to come
from another source, Martin said.
"We're only talking about student
government paying for it once," he
said. "Somebody else would have to
See SHUTTLE page 5
.v. - '