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Chapel HHPs Morning Newspaper
Chspsl Kill, North Carolina, Tuesday, February 25, 1975
Vol. 83, No. 103
Founded February 23, 1CC3
by Tom Foreman Jr.
UNC police officials report that this
year's new campus parking system has
. generated new forms of parking
violations, including theft of parking
i stickers, counterfeiting of stolen
stickers, and illegal transfers of stickers
I among faculty, students and staff. -These
violations are misdemeanors;
- under state law, comparable to stealing
license tags or selling tags on the black
Marvin said thefts have been a"
recurring problem since the new sticker
system took effect last August. The
laminated stickers can be peeled off the
windshield of cars left unlocked. .
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in at least inree cases, sioien sue iters
have been counterfeited to avoid
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uciccuuii, uauic-pariuiig cuurumaiur
Bill Locke said Wednesday. Numerals
identifying the stickers are cut off or
transposed so police cannot recognize
the numbers of stickers reported
Locke said student parking monitors
were aoie to spot tne tnree counterieitea
stickers because the copies were
imperfect or the numerals transposed
out of the standard order.
Illegal transfers in which someone
obtains a parking sticker from an
individual, usually for a price somewhat
less than' the $54 charged by the
University have invlolved all elements
of the UNC community, accordine to
He cited the case of a physician on
campus who transferred his sticker to
his secretary and then reported it
missing, in an attempt to obtain an extra
sticker for the low replacement fee of $5.
Marvin said anyone caught with a.
transferred sticker could be taken to
court, but left open the possibility of
leniency for persons who voluntarily
report their stickers were obtained
He said they would be asked to
identify or attempt to identify the
- persons from whom they obtained their
stickers, apparently to investigate
possible connections between illegal
sales and thefts.
"It's a challenge to people to get out of
paying $54 for parking privileges,"
Locke said. "The thing about it is, when
you get caught there's a $50 fine and
your car is going to be towed. So that's
more right there than it would have cost
you to buy the parking sticker to start
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Several candidates listen at final meeting before Wednesday's election
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"-Carolina will have its hands full
by Kevin McCarthy
"The closed trial of Algenon Marbley,
Black Student Movement (BSM) Chairman,
for alleged disruption of David Duke's
speech Jan. 16 in Memorial Hall resumed at
7 p.m. Monday in the Union. ;
Student Attorney General Nita Mitchellj
said last week that the trial, postponed Feb. i
19 after four motions to dismiss the case were
denied, would probably not take place until,
after spring break.
In a phone interview Monday, however,
Mitchell said the trial had to resume before
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Staff photo by Martha Stovans
trying to stop State's David Thompson t
faces Undergraduate Court
spring break because the student judicial
code requires, in case of postponement, that
the same jury hear the case. If the trial had
been rescheduled for a date after spring
break, a new jury might have heard the case
since 28 court members were up for
reelection in the campus-wide elections this
Wednesday. Another 14 would be appointed
following the election.
The Marbley case is the first to be tried on
this campus under the disruptions clause
written by the UNC Board of Trustees in
1966 during the period of campus unrest.
The clause was incorporated Oct. 2, 1974,
into the Instrument of Student Judicial
Arthur Pope, a freshman from Raleigh,
filed the suit in January charging Marbley
with violation of Section D (l,g) of the
Marbley was originally charged with
"willfully disrupting a normal operation or
function of the University or any of its
organizations or personnel by engaging in,
along with others, conduct.which prevented
Chaplains meet Boulton;
discuss Jews for Jesus
A group of University chaplains met with
Dean of Student Affairs Donald Boulton
Monday night to discuss the controversial
appearance of the Jews on campus last
Boulton kept the informal meeting closed.
He said he just wanted to talk about the
incident with his friends.
Bob Phillips, Baptist Campus Ministry
chaplain, said the meeting was held so that
the chaplains could discuss "what kind of
response we want to make" to the Jewish
community on campus regarding the
by Jim Roberts
Dean of Student Affairs Donald A. Boulton
explained to the Media Board yesterday his reasons for
retracting two letters sent to the Federal
Communications Commission supporting the
construction of a student FM station.
WCAR station manager Gary Rendsburg said
Boulton's explanation was "nothing new to me. He
told the board most everything ! already knew. It was
mostly what I expected."
Boulton's reason for retracting the letters was the
Statt photo by John Dunlap
Carmichael tonight. Story page 5 '
members of the University community from
conducting their normal and legitimate
activities within the U niversity by preventing
David Duke (National Information Director
for the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan) from
If convicted, Marbley could face
expulsion, suspension, or lesser punishment,
such as probation.
An Undergraduate Court of four blacks
and three whites heard the case Monday.
U nder the Instrument, M arbley has the right
as a minority student to request a minority
During the trial Feb. 18, Marbley's
counsel Andromeda Monroe, D. Lester
Diggs and Leonard Lee introduced four
motions to dismiss the case and a fifth to
disqualify a court member. All were denied.
A sixth motion to postpone the trial
was granted, but Diggs refused to say last
week on what grounds it was accepted.
Mitchell said last week that to her
knowledge, this was the first time a trial was
postponed "once a case got to court."
The need for a response arose after
members of the local Jewish community
became upset with a dramatic performance
the Jews for Jesus group presented in the Pit
Friday which satirized Jewish traditions and
attitudes towards Jesus.
The Jews for Jesus were invited to campus
by the Carolina Christian Coalition. A
spokesman for the Coalition said they had
no prior knowledge of the evangelical group
and apologized if the group presented any
stereotypes offensive to any group. v
Another meeting of the campus ministers
has been planned for 9:00 a.m. today in the
Union to discuss the incident.
explaimisTetractioBi - off FM letters
feeling among some University administrators that if
the University assumed ultimate responsibility for the
student station, it would also have to assume ultimate
"1 don't think that's the way Student Government
should go," Boulton said two weeks ago. "I think it's
wrong to assume the responsibility and control."
Carl Fox, a member of the Media Board and
Campus Governing Council, was not satisfied with
Boulton's explanation. "He offered no concrete
answers," Fox said. "Boulton again said .that if the
administration assumed ultimate responsibility it
by John Rigos
United Press International
ATHENS The seven-month-old
Greek democratic government said it
foiled a coup attempt Monday by army
officers still loyal to the deposed
military dictators who ruled Greece for
A source close to the Greek armed
forces said the conspiracy became
known in the early afternoon, when
armed forces commander Dionyssios
Arbouzis burst into Defense Minister
Evangelos Averoff s office with the
A Defense Ministry statement said
the plot "concerned a movement by a
few unrepentant fools related to the
detained protagonists of the
The statement, read on television by
Averoff, said unspecified special
measures were taken "following
information about conspiratorial
movements by a very few officers."
Rumors circulating about "a
somewhat wider movement of
insubordination in the army do not
represent reality and there never was a
question of upheaval in any of the
garrisons of the country," the statement
Averoff, wearing a dinner jacket,
interrupted an official dinner for visiting
French Foreign Minister Jean
Sauvagnargues to make the television
Former Senator Fred Harris, a
candidate for the 1976 Democratic
presidential nomination, will speak
tonight at 7:30 at the Community Church
on Purefoy Rd.
Harris speech is sponsored by the
Chapel Hill chapter of the North
Carolina Civil Liberties Union
The speech will be followed by a brief
business session of theNCCLU. Students
are invited to attend.
focuses on finances
by Art Eisenstadt
Staff Writer '
A planned "Meet-the-Candidates" session hosted by Student Body President Marcus
Williams never got off the ground Monday night due to the lack of an audience, but a few
candidates did have something to say at the meeting.
Don Baer, running for Daily Tar Heel (DTH) editor with co-candidate Harriet Sugar,
denied rumors that they have exceeded campaign spending limits.
Baer said he and Sugar together had spent $181 for tabloids, posters, tape and an
advertisement in the DTH. The spending limits for candidates for editor is $200, according to
the election laws. Any special discounts or gifts must be reported in the costs.
. At issue was the price Baer and Sugar paid for 5,000 four-page tabloid flyers.
Although the market price for such an order ranges from $250 to $300 in Chapel H ill, Baer
said the flyers were printed by a Fayetteville firm, Paraglide, for $93.
"This is the same rate that any other person walking into the office would have paid," Baer
(A spokesman for the firm, contacted by the DTH Monday, confirmed that $93 was his
standard business rate for such an order.) ,
Keith "Bozo" Edwards, a candidate for student body president, asked the other
presidential candidates how much they had spent. Of the candidates who responded, Jerry
Askew said he had spent $94, Tim Dugan about $100 and Jamie Ellis about $200.
A representative for Bill Bates did not respond. Edwards said he has spent 10 cents in his
Presidential candidates have a $250 spending limit.
Askew also complained about the presidential endorsement editorial printed in Monday's
"Although the endorsement wasn't terribly derogatory about me, it was about some of the
other candidates." Askew likened his 15-minute interview, with the co-editors to a "firing
Tom Wright, the only other candidate for editor to speak during the meeting, said, "If you
love the DTH the way it is, and they way it has been for the past three years, feel free to vote
for any of the other candidates."
Averoff ordered the alert of armed
forces headquarters in Holargos, north
of Athens, and rushed to confer with
Premier Constantine Caramanlis, the
The source said the officers, mostly
captains and lieutenants, planned to
stage the coup simultaneously in three
places: the Goudi armor school in
Athens, the paratroop training center in
Aspropyrgos and Second Army Corps
headquarters in Xozani.
The source did not say what
happened to the plotters.
A government spokesman said, The
situation is under full control of the
government throughout the entire
He said Caramanlis ordered a partial
armed forces alert following
"conspiratorial movements by
unrepenting officers related to those
members of the dictatorial regime
Coordination Minister Panayotis
Papaligouras, speaking for the
government, told parliament Monday
night, "There is no cause for anxiety and
no need for a debate" on the attempt.
Opposition leader George Mavros and
radical leader Andreas Papandreou had
demanded a parliamentary debate.
Armed forces sources said the officers
who planned the coup were loyal to
Brig. Gen. Dimitrios Ioannides, former
strongman and military police
commander for the deposed juanta, and
wanted to have him and two of his top
lieutenants released. . " .
Gen. Ioannides, widely considered to
be the chief perpetrator of the Cyprus
coup last summer is jailed on treason
charges. He was chief of military police
under Papadopoulos and developed this
force into what some foreign observers
called a brutal and repressive apparatus.
A military junta led by Gen. Georgios
Papadopoulos seized power in Greece in
April 1967 and held it until last summer.
It was the coup on Cyprus that led to
the downfall of the colonels. Greek
Cypriots deposed President Archbishop
Makarios, and the Turks retaliated by
would have to take controlof the station. That's a weak
Fox said he was planning to meet with Chancellor N.
Ferebee Taylor Monday to find out why the University
withdrew its support of the station.
"If there was some way to sue the administration, I'd
sue for costs incurred (by Student Government). I
think it's Boulton's fault and Taylor's fault. 1 think it
(the withdrawal of support) is very suspicious."
"I scheduled the meeting because the students have
an interest in the fate of the station, Fox said. "A lot of
money is tied up in the station.