Daily Tar Heel (Chapel … /
Nov. 7, 1989, edition 1 /
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50 chance of rain
High near 70
High near 70
in Chapel Hill and
6:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 97, Issue 85
Tuesday, November 7, 1989
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
QAAC holds 'fynteira
By WILL SPEARS
Assistant University Editor
Transforming the lawn in front of
Chancellor Paul Hardin's office in
South Building into a symbolic "grave
yard," members of the CIA Action
Committee (CIAAC) protested Mon
day the CIA's on-campus recruitment
The group began its protest in the Pit
and marched in a "funeral procession,"
carrying two symbolic coffins and
several crosses, to South Building with
a brief stop at Hanes Hall, where CIA '
recruiters were interviewing students.
CIAAC members hammered the
white crosses into South Building's
lawn, creating a "graveyard" represent
ing the deaths resulting from CIA ac
tivities. The group also covered the
University seal embedded in the side
walk with a paper peace symbol.
"We have come here today with
symbols of death," CIAAC member
Joey Templeton said in the Pit. "They
are symbols of the consequences of our .
actions and indifference."
CIAAC members carried the two
coffins into Hardin's office and placed
them on his desk, along with a sign
saying, "CIA off campus." Hardin was
not in his office at the time.
Many of the CIA's activities are ille
gal and immoral, and the University
should not allow the organization to
use its facilities for the recruitment of
students, said senior Graham Entwistle,
who participated in the protest.
"Peace cannot exist where there is
no justice," he said on the lawn in front
of South Building. "Justice cannot exist
wherever the CIA goes. The CIA keeps
people down so we can get rich from
it. We need to say, 'No, I don't want
that blood money.' Let's establish jus
tice and get the CIA off campus; let's
look for peace in our time."
Students at an educational univer
sity like UNC should be concerned
about the CIA's actions and should
make an effort to find out all they can
By JULIE CAMPBELL
An ad hoc group of UNC student
leaders strongly endorsed Art Werner,
Alan Rimer and David Pasquini as
candidates for today's Chapel HillTown
Bill Hildebolt, student liaison for the
town council and organizer of Students
for Chapel Hill, said the group com
pared election literature, asked ques
Carrboro runs in works
By TOM PARKS
Chapel Hill's two trolleys will run
in Carrboro for three Saturdays-in
December thanks to a deal between
the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Downtown
Commission and the owners of Carr
The trolleys will run Dec. 2, 7 and
16 from the Morehead Planetarium
along Franklin Street to Main Street,
then past Carr Mill Mall to the
Carrboro Town Hall and back again.
The trolleys, which were purchased
this summer for $ 150,000 each from
Chance Coach of Wichita, Kan., will
run from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.,
instead of their usual weekday time
of 1 1 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
The trolleys will stop at all bus
stops along the route.
By WENDY BOUNDS
An NCAA Infractions Committee
UNC participates in National
Collegiate Black Caucus ...3
RJR Nabisco Foundation to
fund risk-taking schools ....5
Melange of music
The Sex Police create rock
funk sound 6
City and campus 3
State news 5
Arts and features 6
Sports : ..7
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Senior Graham Entwistle addresses the crowd gathered in front
about the organization's activities,
which include murder and the over
throw of foreign governments, said
group member Dale McKinley.
'The world is a whole community.
We must care for one another. The CIA
is over there (Hanes Hall) right now
and people don't care; that's a tragedy
During the march to South Building,
the protesters were met with jeers from
students, such as "It's TV time again,"
a reference to the many television
srouo endorses town council candidates
tions at forums and looked at the candi
dates' attitudes toward UNC students
to determine endorsements.
Werner was endorsed because he
recognized the urgency of the Chapel
Hill traffic problem, Hildebolt said.
"Werner's commitment to the Cats'
Cradle is a visible example of his sin
cerity." The group recognized Rimer as the
best informed of any candidate, Hilde
Debbie Dibbert, co-director of the
Downtown Commission, said the
commission and the manager of Carr
Mill Mall, Chuck Milian of Raleigh,
had worked out a contract by which the
mall would pay for the cost of the
trolleys running into Carrboro for those
three weekends. Dibbert said the three
weekend runs could lead to other such
"It's kind of a preliminary test by the
owner of Carr Mill to see if the market
But some kind of regular funding
would have to come from either
Carrboro or Carrboro businesses if the
runs were to become regular.
The Downtown Commission origi
nally planned for the trolleys to run into
Carrboro,' but the Carrboro Board of
Aldermen voted in April not to fund the
held a hearing on Friday in Arizona
with N.C. State University officials in
an attempt to resolve lingering prob
lems within the NCSU Athletic De
partment. The six-member committee met to
determine which, if any, of the allega
tions brought against NCSU merit
penalties, said Chuck Smart, director
of enforcement for the NCAA.
"A resolution will be released by the
committee sometime in the next two or
The committee questioned NCSU
officials about their 1,600-page re
sponse to an official inquiry made by
the NCAA at the end of the summer.
The hearing gave both parties their first
chance to interactively discuss the in
quiry and response, said Mark Bockel
man, director of sports information for
"The university invited NCAA offi
cials to investigate the athletic depart
ment after the book cover of Peter
Golenbock's 'Personal Fouls' had been
released. The NCAA proceeded to write
up an official inquiry dealing with eight
allegations surrounding the NCSU
spend and spend,
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"It hit home with me how people
take things so frivolously on this cam
pus," McKinley said. "I heard snickers.
I heard laughter. It makes me very
angry. People are not taking their own
lives very seriously when they don't
take the lives of others seriously."
Press coverage is important for the
CIAAC to get its message across,
Templeton said. "We are trying to get
the word out. We're not going to lock
ourselves in a room with white walls
bolt said. "His work as the chairman of
the planning board and his work on the
comprehensive plan has set new stan
dards for dedication of a civil servant."
Students for Chapel Hill also en
dorsed incumbent Pasquini. "He has
willingly spoken to students and seems
open to student opinions," group
Students for Chapel Hill wanted to
be an example for the entire student
North Carolina Memorial Hospi
tal contacted the commission after
Carrboro declined to fund the plan
and agreed to help pay the trolley's
maintenance costs in return for the
trolley's running to the hospital. The
University and hospital pay $5,000
yearly for the maintenance of the
The town also recieves $30,000 in
federal funds to maintain the trol
leys. The Downtown Commission
paid the remainder, $20,000, of the
Trolley riders are charged 1 0 cents,
but this money goes into the town's
general fund, Dibbert said.
Dibbert said Milian had actively
See TROLLEY, page 6
Athletic Department, and N.C. State
answered with a 1,600-page response.
Last week's hearing was the first time
both parties had discussed the re
sponse." One of the original eight questions
alleging that members of the men's
basketball team had received discounts
on jewelry was dropped, said Harold
Hopfenberg, interim director of athlet
ics at NCSU.
Hopfenberg attended the hearing
along with head basketball coach Jim
Valvano, interin Chancellor Larry
Monteith and university counsel Becky
The remaining seven questions dealt
with allegations concerning the distri
bution of campus basketball tickets, the
use of more shoes than was necessary
by the men's basketball team, an ath
lete receiving a prohibited ride to the
WRAL-television station and other
The hearing will decide whether N.C.
State committed a major or secondary
violation and whether the schools' self
See NCSU, page 5
and tax and tax,
of South Building Monday
when we state our views. We want
students to understand what we say. I
mean, students don't come to these
things (special interest protests). We're
trying to get their attention and get
them to react."
Group members criticized Hardin
for his failure to respond to their re
quest that the CIA be required to par
ticipate in a debate with a CIAAC rep
resentative. See PROTEST, page 2
body, Hildebolt said. "We wanted to
prompt interest so other students will
get out and vote."
Matt Heyd, a member of the group
and student affairs chairman for UNC,
said the student group was formed to
determine which town council candi
dates would best represent the needs of
After questioning the candidates at a
recent forum at UNC, the group dis
Success reported for dry rush
By STEPHANIE JOHNSTON
Dry fraternity rush, an idea that UNC
fraternity leaders and University ad
ministrators will meet to discuss later
this month, has worked successfully at
other state universities, representatives
of those schools said Monday.
Clemson University, the University
of Georgia and Georgia Tech are among
Rack 'em up
: M"" W-
To avoid the rain, sophomore psychology major
Krista Lutz of Lincolnton teaches her little buddy
and elect and
opeims dooirs to
By KENNY MONTEITH
The Phoenix Student Newsweekly
has not had to deny any other publi
cation use of its new desktop publish
ing system, which has been in opera
tion for about a month, editor Ed
Davis said Monday.
On Sept. 13, Student Congress
voted to appropriate the Phoenix
$10,305 for the desktop system. The
computer system can be used by any
publication, campus group or indi
vidual student with prior notification
to the Phoenix.
The Phoenix is leasing the Apple
equipment, and the other equipment
was bought with the congress' allot
ted money. Congress is funding the
lease for the system for the next two
years because so many campus groups
are using the system, Davis said.
Some congress members and other
students expressed concern that the
system would not be available to
other groups enough because of the
paper's weekly deadlines.
But about 10 other campus groups
have used the computer system. This
includes publications such as the
Carolina Critic, The Black Ink, The
White and Blue, and the Cellar Door.
The Carolina Symposium, Student
Television, the Student Environ
mental Action Coalition and the
Carolina Union Activities Board are
among other campus groups which
have used it
"Wre haven't had to deny anyone
use of the system because of schedul
ing reasons," Davis said. "Everyone
cussed and endorsed the pro-student
candidates, Heyd said.
'The Chapel Hill noise ordinance
was the main issue we looked at. We
also thought the environment, the
homeless shelter, parking and traffic
issues were important."
Sam Bagenstos, a senior political
science major from Princeton, N. J., said
he would vote today because he spends
the schools which follow a dry rush
policy. Each of the schools send two
Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) mem
bers to fraternities during rush to en
sure the policy is enforced.
"Rush has been dry for at least 10
years," said Paul Robertson, president
of the IFC at Clemson. "There are 14
fraternities here. Each fraternity is re
sponsible for governing another
elect. Harry L.
who's needed to use it has gotten
time on it and the time they wanted.
"The Cellar Door did their issue
for this semester on it, and the Sym
posium is in and out of here (the
Phoenix office) probably as much as
they are their own office."
Davis said he would send letters to
every student group explaining the
system and its rules. "There's kind of
a hierarchy of priorities. We'd like to
let publications come in and use it."
Several members of The Carolina
Critic opposed installment of the
system, but they now are frequent
users of the computer, Davis said.
"The argument from the Critic is
that part of their student funds paid
for it anyway, and they had as much
right to use it as anyone else, and I
can see that argument.
"I find it strange that the Critic
was so outspoken against the system,
and now they are one of the major
users of it."
Jason James, Critic editor, said he
still opposed the money given for the
system, "but it's there now so we
might as well use it.
"We had the facilities before, but
these are more convenient."
James said he owed it to the Critic 's
estimated 4,000 readers to work on
the new computer system because
each student had paid $2.50 for the
system through student fees. "Our
readers and others have given
$ 10,000 for this system, so the Critic
should pay them back by using it."
See PHOENIX, page 2
most of the year in Chapel Hill.
"Students make up the economy of
the town, and students need to have an
active voice in the local government."
The Chapel Hill noise ordinance is
the main issue, but students need to
elect candidates who will respond to
broader issues, Bagenstos said. "We
need leaders who will respond to the
student community and students'
(through the IFC). If they find some
one, he goes through the honor court.
There were no violations this year."
Bill Barnes, adviser of the IFC at
Georgia Tech, said there were not any
violations of the dry rush policy at the
university during fall rush.
"The IFC rush committee sets up
See DRY RUSH, page 9
7, the finer points of pool in the
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