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Just clouding around
Partial clearing this after
noon with highs in the upper
Harvard boys are plucky
or is that pucky? It's hockey
season in Cambridge. See
story, page 6.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
he Osilv Tar Heel 1962
Volume 90, Issue VjQ
Friday, March 19, 1982
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NewsSportsArt s 962-0245
Business Advertising 962-1163
Andrews to speak Saturday on aid cuts
By MARK STINNEFORD
Kicking off a week of intensive activity in pro
test of proposed federal cuts in student financial
aid, Student Government and the Graduate and
Professional Students Federation will host a
discussion Saturday with Rep. Ike Andrews of
North Carolina's 4th congressional district Satur
day, March 20.
Andrews, whose district includes Chatham,
Durham, Wake and Randolph counties, is a
member of the House Post-Secondary Education
Saturday's discussion, scheduled for 1 1 a.m. in
Gerrard Hall, will include statements by Andrews
and student representatives, GPSF President Peter
Mallinson said. A question and answer session will
Andrews will also be presented with a petition
containing the signatures of more than 2,000
students who oppose the proposed elimination of
Guaranteed Student Loans for Graduate and Pro
Andrews declined comment on the financial aid
"I'm delighted to be coming to UNC," An
drews said. "I want to emphasize that this is a stu
dent event, not an Ike Andrews event. I wouldn't
want to say anything at this point that would
upstage student efforts."
The week of student protests will culminate with
a noon rally next Thursday in the Pit, sponsored
by Student Government and the GPSF, which will
include speeches by administration, financial aid
and student government officials as well as
testimonials from students who stand to be hardest
hit by the proposed financial aid cuts, Mallinson
Additionally, SG has initiated an undergraduate
petition drive and is planning a letter-writing cam
paign, Student Body President Mike Vandenbergh
said. Vandenbergh said he had also drafted per
sonal letters to the state's U.S. senators and con
gressmen and to editors of local newspapers.
"Our idea in all these efforts is to do a really
good job on a few good projects," Vandenbergh
Depending on the success of planned activities,
additional events such as a "Call Your Con
gressman Day" may be organized, Vandenbergh
The activities have been scheduled to coincide
with expected congressional action on proposed
cuts for the 1982-83 school year, he said.
Proposed cuts in "need-based" aid pro
grams those based on the financial circumstances
of a student and his family would decrease
money available to UNC students from the current
$7.6 million to $7 million, according to a report
issued by the Financial Aid Office.
"We've had a good increase in student loan col
lections and because of that will probably be able
to offset the reductions in the need-based pro
grams in 82-83," said Director of Student Aid
But the report estimates that as many as 700
"needy" students would not receive aid if the cuts
The Reagan administration also is proposing
major changes in the Guaranteed Student Loan
Program, including the elimination of GSLs for
graduate arid professional students and the
tightening of requirements for undergraduate
students receiving the loans.
"This will definitely affect enrollment drastical
ly for graduate students," Morris said. "There
may be some undergraduate students who would
have to drop out of school for a while until they
can make other financial arrangements."
Proposed cuts for 1983-84 would be especially
severe, reducing money available to UNC students
through need-based programs to $4.6 million,
"I don't see how we could replace that three-and-a
half million dollar loss."
By LAURA SEIFERT
With the onset of warmer weather,
Chapel Hill officials expect an increase in
the number of violations of the town's
public alcohol consumption ordinance,
Chapel Hill Police Chief Herman L.
"We still have a problem," Stone said.
"But right now it's not as bad ... because
of the cold weather."
Stone said that somewhere between 40
and 60 people had been arrested for
drinking alcoholic beverages in public
since police began enforcing the law last
In an effort to crack- down on viola
tions of the alcohol consumption or
dinance, the department will increase its
patrol of the problem areas, he said.
"We have been planning with person
nel to keep monitoring it (the public
drinking) closer than we have in the
past," he said. "We'll have more walking
beats in the business district, fraternity
court areas and any areas we've had pro
blems with in the past."
Stone said that many people who had
been cited for violating the public con
sumption ordinance were unaware of any
law prohibiting drinking in public.
"I've talked to a lot of students who've
gotten citations who said they weren't
I getting the proper information (about the
ordinance)," he said. "Our intentions are
not to surprise anybody."
He added, however, that it was the
citizen's responsibility to know the town's
"If the students are seen consuming
beer in public they will be subject to a
citation (and a $27 fine)," he said.
Stone said that though the problem of
drinking in public is not serious, the cir
cumstances surrounding it are.
"Most of the calls we
receive especially at night are alcohol
related," he said.
"Our long-range goals of this program
(stricter enforcement of the public con
sumption ordinance) is to make Chapel
Hill a safe and orderly place. We can only
go so far. We've got to clear up this
Workers repair the dome on Wil
son Library after leaks were dis
covered in the original terra
cotta tiles. When the work is
completed, the dome will retain,
its original color.
UNC baseball team
shocks Clemson 5 -4
CGC c om m ittee re defin es duties
By ALISON DAVIS
The Campus Governing Council Student Affairs Committee
has redefined its duties, listing as its major goal "to be attentive
to any issues concerning relationships among students and the
University," said committee chairperson Dennis Bartels.
Attempting to do away with a "catch-all committee" image,
the Student Affairs Committee will try to make its duties more
specific by amending the portion of the CGC bylaws which ad
dresses the duties of the organization.
According to the present CGC bylaws, the purpose of the
Student Affairs Committee is "to consider, initiate, and report
all bills concerning matters for which standing committees
(Finance and Rules and Judiciary committees) shall not have
"I'd like to see it (the Student Affairs Committee) have more
contact with the students themselves," Bartels said.
The committee will try to help the full CGC be more respon
sive to student opinion, Bartels said.
"What is bothering the students at UNC? This is a common
question that arises in the Student Affairs Committee," Bartels
stated in his report for the upcoming CGC newsletter.
"We are elected representatives. Being such, it is our respon
sibility to be responsive to student needs."
Telling students what the CGC is doing is another of the com
mittee's goals, Bartels said. Through letters to the editor of TTie
Daily Tar Heel and the CGC newsletter, committee members are
"pushing that we are there to talk to," he said.
"This year's ; council seems to be much more desirous of
defeating that stigma of 'who is CGC?' "
Bartels, a freshman English and speech major from Battle
Creek, Mich., said his biggest goal as Student Affairs Commit
tee chairperson was "to be a member of the committee.
"The only thing the title does is commit you to spend more
time in the office as a resource person or (serve as a) liaison with
other CGC committees of the executive branch (Student
Government)," he said.
The Student Affairs Committee has plans to address several
current issues, Bartels said. These include the merger, of the
zoology and botany departments, relations between students
and the campus police and the proposed changes in the legal
drinking age. . .
Representing a wide diversity of student opinion, the commit
tee consists of four graduate student members and four
undergraduate members. The graduate members are: Bob
Badgett (District 6), Diana Baxter (District 8), Chris Bishop
(District 4) and Tony Boon (District 3).
Undergraduate committee members are: Mark Clinard
(District 20), Cornelius Davis (District 11) and Tony Delp
By S.L. PRICE
Assistant Sports Editor
Don't be surprised if that bright orange
paw on the left-field fence at Boshamer
begins to lose some of its radiance. The
UNC baseball team, on an opposite field
shot by left-fielder Shawn Dean, shocked
the nationally sixth-ranked Clemson
Tigers 5-4 in a blistering ten-inning At
lantic Coast Conference performance at
Behind the pitching heat of freshman
Brad Powell, who put together a nine-hit,
seven strikeout afternoon, the Tar Heels
set up the winning run with a Jeff Hub
bard hopper that just barely stayed fair
on the third-base line. Shortstop Chris
Pittaro moved Hubbard to second on a
sacrifice bunt, and Dean cranked the
Donnie Hoover of f-speed pitch to right to
move Hubbard home for the winning run.
"You've got to. want this," said Dean.
"I was recruited by Clemson and all of a
sudden they turned me off. I never knew
what happened. (Clemson head coach)
Wilhelm didn't feel I could play outfield
in the ACQ"
It's fitting that Hubbard scored the
winning run; the sophomore third base
man has been on a tear lately, going four-for-five
yesterday, arid three-for-five the
day before against Connecticut.
This is Powell's first win of the year,
but he had some trouble getting it in the
early innings. After Dean grounded out
in the bottom of the first to sacrifice in
the first Tar Heel run, Clemson struck
right back with a single by Jim McCollom
that was stretched into a two-bagger on a
throwing error by right-fielder Barney
Powell walked catcher Coe Brier and
Bryan Smith singled in a run to tie it up.
Tiger leadoff man Frank Russ cranked
one along the third-baseline to give Clem
son the lead. Then with the bases loaded,
Powell walked in the third Clemson run
of the inning.
Then Powell, using his best pitch, his
fastball, settled down, got control of his
pitches and retired three Clemson batters
in order in the third inning.
"I went out tentative at first, but
around the third I decided 'I'm not going
to give up,' " Powell said. "That's the
team I wanted to beat; they recruited me
as a walk-on."
With the score 3-1 and Powell under
control, Carolina battled back in the bot
tom of the third to take the lead.
Spooner led off with a line shot up the
middle and Hubbard bounced out to
move him to second. Pittaro poked a sin
gle in the hole between first and second
base, and suddenly the Heels were threat
ening with men on first and third.
Spooner scored on another Dean sacri
fice, Pete Kumiega walked, and with men
on first and third, Coach Mike Roberts
called for a double-steal which scored Pit
taro. Designated hitter Todd Wilkinson
dropped a double on the wall in left
center, and it was Carolina, 4-3.
'You've got to wantthis..
I was recruited by
Clemson and all of a sud
den they turned me off. I
never knew what hap
pened. Wilhelm didn't
feel I could play outfield
UNC left fielder
No one scored again until the top of
the eighth inning, when Clemson evened
it up with a pair of singles. The Tigers did
not threaten again until the tenth, but a
perfect Pittaro-to-Mitch McCleney-to-Kumiega
double play snuffed any hopes
for a Clemson win.
Bill will protect spies9 identities
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate on Thursday approved, 9f6, legislation
that would make journalists and government officials criminally liable for disclos
ing the identities of covert American Intelligence agents.
The Intelligence Protection Act would make it a crime to identify spies, even if
the information comes from public records.
Sharp debate surrounded the bill, strongly supported by the Reagan administra
tion and the CIA to protect agents from exposure and possible terrorist attack.
But critics say the measure infringes on the First Amendment's free press protec
tions, and the American Civil Liberties Union and other groups are expected to br
ing court challenges.
Dutch journalists die in shootout
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP) Four Dutch journalists traveling with
leftist guerrillas were killed in a shootout between the Salvadoran army and the
rebels, the undersecretary of foreign relations said Thursday.
The official, Alejandro Gomez, said the four were killed near Santa Rita in
Chalatenango province on Wednesday. He said they were the same four journalists
detained by treasury police March 11 for about five hours.
"If there is any question about how they were killed, the army will conduct a
thorough investigation," Gomez said.
Washington pandas try, fail again
WASHINGTON (AP) Ling-Ling and Hsing-Hsing, the giant pandas at Na
tional Zoo, went through the motions again Thursday but with no more success
than in their last six rendezvous of spring.
On a grassy hillside, they had a fling at lovermaking but, zookeepers said sadly,
the act was not consummated.
"We did not see a proper copulation," said Dr. Robert Hoage; special assistant
to the zoo's director.
The director, Theodore Reed, stood by glumly, and said: "Same thing every
year, isn't it?"
Officials said they would give nature at least one more chance,' then turn to ar
tificial insemination, probably using sperm taken from Hsing-Hsing. .
Excitement grows as opening date draws near in Knoxvilie
By KELLY SIMMONS V
Less than two months remain before
the opening of the 1982 World's Fair in
Knoxvilie, Tenn. and the fairgrounds are
fast becoming charged with excitement.
The fair's structures are 75 to 80 per
cent complete, Mary Jane Ruch, public
information spokeswoman for the fair,
said recently. Some of the countries par
ticipating have begun to bring in parts of
their exhibits but most exhibits will not be
set up until the last week before the fair's
opening. "The site is getting to be so col
orful; every time you look at it, there's
something new," Ruch said.- The fair is
expected to be finished on schedule, she
said. . ' -
Eleven million tourists are expected to
visit the fair during its six month run; that
is 60,000 visitors a day. So far 110,000
season passes have been sold. The fair is
expected to collect more than $400
million in revenues.
Fair officials predict the fair to
generate $40.2 million in tax revenues for
the Federal government, $28.5 million for
Tennessee, $12.1 million for Knoxvilie
and Knox County and $3.7 million for
surrounding local governments. Knox
ville's greatest reward, however, will be
real estate developments created by the
fair. " .
The highlight of the fair will be the
266-foot-high Sunsphere costing $5.2
million to build. The glittering gold globe
of the sphere, made of 24-karat gold
dust, sits atop a pedestal containing three
elevators which will transport visitors to a
two-level restaurant and observation
decks above. From the observation
decks, visitors will have a 360-degree view
of the fairgrounds and the Great Smoky
Near a three-acre man-made lake
across from the Sunsphere stands the
United States Pavilion, a cantilevered
steel and glass structure. The pavilion will
be the largest at the fair, with 100,000
square feet of exhibit space. The north
west plaza of the pavilion will be the
stage for many of the events planned dur
ing the fair, while on the other side of the,
pavilion stands an enclosed theater whose
i screen rises 67 feet in front of seating for
an audience of 1,000. The United States
Pavilion's 22-minute film on energy will
be presented on the screen.
Twenty-two countries have signed to
participate in the fair. "Each of the coun
tries are bringing unusual and outstan
ding stuff," Ruch said. She said China's
exhibit would include stones from the
Great Wall and a 20-foot long solar
powered dragon boat which will take
visitors for rides on the Tennessee River.
"China will probably be the most
outstanding exhibit," Ruch said.
The Rubik's Cube, invented by
Hungarian architecture teacher Dr. Erno
See WORLD on page 4
Fair should enhance N. C. tourism
By KELLY SIMMONS
During the six-month run of the 1982 World's Fair in Knox
vilie, Tenn., tourists are expected to bring more than $100 mil
lion into the North Carolina economy.
One million of the anticipated 11 million fairgoers are ex
pected to spend some time and money in North Carolina. Reser
vations at motels and attractions in the western part of the state
are up 100 percent already. Inquiries about accommodations in
Asheville are up 86 percent over last year, Dick Trammel of the
Asheville Chamber of Commerce said.
The Biltmore House in Asheville already has received 40,000
tour bus reservations, a 100 percent increase from last year. .
High County Host, a service organization promoting several
western North Carolina counties, has reported several hundred
calls a day inquiring about lodging in the area.
Trammel said shuttle buses had been arranged to carry tourists
from points in the Asheville area to the fair. The Boone Cham
ber of Commerce has also organized a shutde bus service to take
tourists from Boone to Knoxvilie. Trammel said the fair would
give exposure to the western counties. "I can't help but believe
once they visit this part of the country they'll want to come
back," Trammel said.
The fair would also result in travel revenues for North
Carolina, Trammel said. For every $15,000 in travel revenues, a
new job would be created. "There are long-term and short-term
See FAIR on page 4