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W . . O H 1 '! 17
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Tho cvsno!;cc! movement sldsd Ronald Rssssn's nom!nstlon
...but soma clergy say religion shouldn't be in politics
Ey ANGin DOHMAN
. Surf Writer .
State and national conservatives say
evangelical support for the Republican Party
wiH have its greatest impact at local levels, but
some area clergy say they will not allow politics
to come from their pulpits. '
"Any time politics come into the pulpit it's a
'dangerous ; thing," ; said The Rev. . Steve
Teagtie, associate pastor of University Baptist
Church in Chapel Hill. "It's just not biblical;
the pulpit is not a platform for politics."
The Rev. Vernon Tyson, pastor of
University United Methodist Church said the
movement is dangerous and compared Ronald
Reagan to the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.
"The Ayatollah Khomeini is a good example
of fundamentalists coming to power," Tyson
said. "Ayatollah Reagan wouldn't be any
Abandoning a long-held belief that political
activism is incompatible with its faith, the
ultra-conservative wing of evangelical
Christianity is forming a force that is affecting
elections and government at all levels. The
faction has already aided in the nomination of
Ronald Reagan as the Republican presidential
candidate and has helped shape a Repbulican
platform which conforms to its ideals.
"There is a concern that the country has
gotten out of hand (morally)," Teague said.
"They (the evangelicals) are not leaving the
door open for other Christians.
"The move encourages people to vote and
one of the ministries of the church is taking
stands. But it is not for the church to tell
people how to vote."' ''
The Rev. Johnny Godair, pastor of United
Pentecostal Church in Durham, agreed that
the church should take no stand in politics.
"It is my strong feeling that the church
should never mention politics," Godair said.
"Our people do vote, but it's private; we don't
influence their vote, locally or nationally."
The fundamentalist movement has attracted
activists like television evangelists Pat
Robertson and Jerry FalweH, anti-ERA activist
Phyllis Schlafly, Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C. and
Bill Murray, son of atheist Madalyn Murray
"People like Pat Robertson, Oral Roberts
and the PTL (Praise the Lord) Club are not
really getting people to God," Godair said.
"They're not preaching the truth."
Sen. Cass Ballentr, R-Catawba County,
co-chairman of the Recan campaign in North
Carolina, said it would not be necessary for
Reagan to appeal to fundamentalists in the
state, because he already had their support.
"Gov. Hunt has caused such uproar in the
state and has antagonized fundamentalist
groups," Ballenger said. "Hunt would have
stopped them (fundamentalists) from having
their schools, zr.i has shut down their
, Reagan is expected to campaign in North
Carolina in October.
During a national conference last month in
Dallas involving conservatives from around
the country, the Rev. James Robison, televison
evangelist and conference co-chairman,
rejected charges that the meeting stepped over .
the constitutional barriers separating church
"The basis of separation of the church and
the state was intended to prevent a state
controlled, tax-supported church," Robison
said. "The church has a duty to influence the
direction this nation is heading and the people
V 1 J I 1 1 J V i j .
By ROCIIELLE RILEY
The Campus Governing Council established
committees to review campus election laws, the
CGC budget process and Student Government
concerts at the first meeting of its 62nd session
Tuesday. '- ..
"""The' council" also lost' one of its' members "when
District 19 representative Brian Goray resigned
because he had moved out of his district.
. Goray is the second representative CGC has lost
this year. Former District 17 representative
Rebekah Radisch was removed from the council
because she is not enrolled in school this semester.
Both districts are without CGC representatives
until a Sept. 29 election is held to fill the seats.
Ironically, Goray had been appointed chairman
of the CGC Rules and Judiciary Committee at.the
meeting, replacing representative Anne Middleton,
who had stepped down from the position to serve as
a member of the committee. Until its next meeting,
CGC also will be without a chairman of that
Goray discovered he would have to resign when
he spoke to other CGC members after the meeting.
Some CGC members will serve on each of the'
three new committees. They will be joined by
several other students selected by the council from
the recommendations of Student Body President
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The Election Laws Review Committee is charged
with revising election laws and setting a timetable
for next year's elections.
Two cases involving election law violations and
irregularities have been heard by the Student
Supreme Court in the last two years. -
CGC members Richard Cooke and Drusilla Scott
will serve on the committee. Greg James, who was
. appointed elections board ; chairman Tuesday at
Saunders' recommendation," also will serve" on 'h.
Prior to James' approval, hevas asked by a CGC
member if he was familiar with recent election laws
problems. "I think I read something about them in
the newspaper," he replied.
James, was approved unanimously for the
The Budget Review Committee will review the
process of allocating student activities fees to
student organizations for the next fiscal year.
Some members already have suggested making a
stricter budget; hearings timetable and increasing
summer activities fees to improve the allocation
CGC members El Chino Martin, Betsy Jordan
and Dianne Hubbard will serve on the committee,
Rochelle Tucker, who was approved by the council
as student body treasurer, also will be a member.
She replaces Doug Shackleford, who resigned
because he is graduating in December.
The new Chapel Thrill Committee will study ways
to. improve Student Government concerts.
See CGC on pogo 2
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Skilled hsnds sre the mark of a trus craftsman end for 65 ycers, James
Blacknail has been working at his craft of masonry. Thirty-threo years
ago, Mr. Blacknail brought his talents to ths UNC campus. Right now, ha
and his co-workers are building a. wall outside Lenoir Hall.
DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) Syria and Libya proclaimed a
merger of the two Arab countries Wednesday and vowed to
confront Israel, "liberate Palestine" and oppose American
sponsored Mideast peace moves.
President Hafez Assad and Libyan leader, Col. Moaramar
Khadafy declared the merger in a joint communique broadcast
by Damascus and Tripoli radios at the end of two days of talks
in Tripoli. -
. . The communique j-tedged a ."t-J economic,, paliiiaal a&&
military" merger aimed at uniting Syria's and Libya's people
in an anti-Israeli front dedicated to "Arab revolution."
But given the failure of previous Arab unity attempts and
the fact that Libya and Syria are 00 miles apart, there was
skepticism a total merger would be accomplished. The two
leaders said they would meet within a month to form a
There was no official comment from Israel because of the
start of the Jewish New Year holiday. But Prime Minister
Menachem Begin said Tuesday that Syria needed the merger
because of domestic difficulties and that Israel was concerned
that some Libyan weapons could be transferred to Syria.
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt, when asked about the
merger plan, said with mock seriousness: "That's very
encouraging," and then laughed. Sadat has termed the plan a
Damascus radio broadcast the communique after Assad
returned from Libya. Tripoli radio said Libyans were dancing
in the streets of the capital at the news.
The new state "will be the base of all opposition cgainst
imperialism and Zionism and the backbone of the Palestine
liberation movement," the communique said, adding that it
would oppose the U.S.-sponsored Camp David accords that
led to a peace treaty between Egypt and Israel.
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Ey KERRY D
WXYC station manager Glenn Mitchell said
Wednesday he w ill ask the Campus Governing Council
to repay the funds the council confiscated from the
station last summer.
"I think they will receive their money," said Dianne
Hubbard, CGC Finance Committee chairman.
CGC took the money after an account containing
S254.61 in the name of the Order of the X was
discovered at Wachclvia Bank and Trust Co. by
Mitchell last spring. Mitchell reported the money to
Student Educational Broadcasting Inc., which referred
it to the summer CGC. The council declared the
account illegal after Mitchell said he gu:ssed the money
had come from T-shirt sales in 1973. The CGC put the
money in the summer activities fand and used it fcr an
Three weeks later, Mitchell discovered the money
had not come from T-shirt sales, but was from the
account of Gary Davis, WXYC station manager in
1978, and Jim Srebro, chairman of the 1973 WXYC
Board of Directors.
Davis said he had set up the account in the spring of
1973 under the name of small society, the Order cf the
X. Several WXYC employees had formed the society to
hcr.cr some of the people who had worked at the
station when it began. The money came from the
individual members of the group and was to be used to
purchase a plaque to honor the workers.
"We wanted to honor' some people who spent so
much time at the station," Davis said. "We wanted to
tct the morale up a little tit and ght them a goal to
"It's net even VXYC's money but a grcup cf
people's. I can't understand why CGC did net do mere
investigating because it would have teen so easy,"
Davis said Wednesday.-
'7 uT'0- r
Tom Preston, chairman of the summer CGC Finance
Committee, said he did not investigate the matter
further because WXYC reported the incident and gave
the money to CGC.
"After he turned it in it was cur money," Preston
said. "I don't care where the money came from; I
don't sec any issue about any investigation."
But Hubbard dlsegrced. "It k improper fcr an
account to be set up without exrl:i:.i.';2 it." t-I4.
"However, knowing now what they (the summer CGC)
didn't know then, it wouldn't hsve to hi considered m
Mitchell said he uas dis;;pcir.ted that the CGC had
made no effort to investigate.
When I found cut where the rr.cr.ey came from, I
told Bob Saunders it was financed by p-erscn-I
said. "It seems nob; Jy can realize the commitment cf
Sea VXYC cn p 1 2
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