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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1S82
Volume tj, Issue 672-?
Friday, October 1, 1S32
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Busirwss Advertising 962-1163
I f I XII t I II- I i t I
ams uud d
By SUSAN SNIPES
The North Carolina Public Interest
Research Group, a campus organization,
has questioned the investment of Uni
versity endowment funds in corporations
which have interests in South Africa.
"We feel when investments are made,
social issues should be concerned," said
Doug Berger, a staff member for the
group. "We would like to see the Univer
sity investing in socially responsible cor
porations." Berger said that corporate investments
support the oppressive apartheid govern
ment in South Africa, which is directed
mainly at the black population, which
constitutes a majority.
"We tell our (money) managers what
we expect as a return for our invest
ment," said Wayne Jones, acting vice
chancellor for business and finance at
UNC. "We don't down particular corpo
rations because of politics."
"The endowment board is only con
cerned with the money," said Berger.
"Obviously the University wants to make
as much money as possible off of its in
vestments. But that should not be the on
The group has only made an initial
contact with the University about its in
vestments. "We're mainly in the research
stage now," Bcger said. "We are not on
ly educating ourselves about South
Africa. We are also looking into other in
vestments the University can make."
Berger said the Umversity had invested
approximately $2 million in 12 corpora
tions involved in South Africa.
Jones said he was confused about the
criteria the organization was using. "If
that company has one-half of one percent
of all of their business in South Africa, is
that company eliminated because of that
small percentage?" he asked.
Berger said Jones' statement was a play
on figures. He said that the companies
just being based in South Africa were
supporting a racist government. "South
Africa is known around the world as be
ing one of the most oppressive govern
ments," Berger said. "If these companies
were not there, the apartheid would fall."
Some experts said blacks in South
Africa would be the most hard hit if the
corporations were to divest. Richard
Knight, literature director of the New
York-based American Committee on
Africa said, "Blacks suffer now. The idea
of divestment comes from South Africa.
Such leaders as Bishop Tutu say the
blacks will be much better off without in
terference." Beverly Grier, assistant professor of
political science at UNC, said in a recent
Public Interest Research Group meeting
that even though divestment would hurt
the blacks now, it was the only way the
majority of people would be free.
Grier said the government had in
. stitutionalized segregation. "They have
placed blacks on reserves, and there are
laws which only allows them to stay for
72 hours unless they have a job.
"They have laws which make it impos
sible to nip any type of organization in
South Africa. You can be detained
without trial for an undetermined
amount of time," Grier said. .
"Many labor unions have taken their
money out of companies because of bad
labor policies in South Africa," Knight
Knight said many cities and universities
had also divested. "The city of
Philadelphia had recently voted to
remove its pension fund from those com
panies," he said.
- "There are other types of investments
such as low interest mortgages. The ac-
Seo SOUTH AFRICA on page 4
Rev. Billy Graham speaks at fourth night of five-part lecture series
... topics addressed dealt with various types of relationships
Relationships topic of
discussion by Graham
By LIZ LUCAS
Speaking before a capacity crowd
of 7,500 people Thursday night,
evangelist Billy Graham discussed the
various relationships man faces daily,
with special emphasis on those rela
tionships concerning students.
- Graham's lecture centered on
spiritual relationship with God and re
lationships between races, between the
rich and the poor, and between the
; "I knew my relationship with the
black man wasn't right," Graham
said, speaking of his years at a
Northern university. After attending a
integrated university, he experienced
indignation upon returning to the
South and seeing the biases against
blacks. At the time that the civil rights
movement was beginning, Graham
was already preaching the gospel to
"Mine was a pilgrimage," Graham
The rich-poor relationship is very
important in a Christian world,
"We talk of poverty in America,
but even the poor people in America
are rich compared to the people of
Bangladesh," he said. "The gospel of
Christianity has no meaning unless ap
plied to those who are hurting," he
Graham also discussed the sexual
relationship, and asked the question
of why God created sex.
"The Bible doesn't say sex is sinful.
God gave it to us and it is wonderful,"
he said, citing. six reasons for sex: to
reproduce the human race, to attract
the opposite sex, as a tool of love, to
give man pleasure and reward in mar
riage and to create unity between man
"Sin has affected the sexual life that
was to be so beautiful, causing it to
become lustful," Graham said.
He described three kinds of love:
eros, sexual love; phileo, brotherly
love; and agape, spiritual love such as
God has for man.
"When you come to Christ, in a
sense, you will find a depth of ex
perience of lovemaking you never im
agined in your wildest dreams," he
said. "He brings eros up to the level of
agape love something a mere
animal cannot imagine."
There are several reasons one
should not commit "immorality"
premarital sex or adultery Graham
said, including to protect one's mar
riage, to protect one's self psychologi
cally from a sense of guilt and to pro
tect the body.
"We have the pill. We have con
quered VD with penicillin. But then
comes along Herpes Simplex II,"
Graham said. "Nature itself lashes,
back when we go against God."
V He also discussed the responsibili
ties and relationships between room
mates. . "If you are a Christian, God will
give you the ability to love your room
mate believe it or not."
Graham discussed the turmoil of
national and international relation
ships, declaring the power of Christian
love in settling problems.
"It would be wonderful if you
could bring agape love around the
bargaining table when settling
"Or suppose we brought agape love
to the conference table," he said.
"Imagine President Reagan and Mr.
See GRAHAM on page 4
By MARK STINNEFORD
Student Body President Mike Vandenbergh Wednesday
criticized policies concerning Rams Club parking during UNC
home football games including the use of Athletic Associa
tion funds to tow student cars out of spaces reserved for "Rams
"Through student fee support of the Athletic Association,
student fees were used to tow student automobiles,"
Vandenbergh said in a letter to Wayne Jones, acting vice
chancellor for business and finance.
Athletic Association funds were used to contract two private
wrecker services McFarling's Exxon gas station and Glen
Lennox Gulf gas station to move improperly parked cars
from Rams Club spaces on football Saturdays, said Willie
Scroggs, assistant athletic director for operations.
Scroggs declined to reveal the cost of the towing services.
"I don't think you need to know what we pay them," he said.
"That's between us and the people we contract."
Managers of the towing services also declined to reveal terms
of their contracts with the Athletic Association.
In his letter, Vandenbergh also complained that Student
Government was not consulted about the assignment of more
than 100 parking spaces for Rams Club use.
During the summer, the Rams Club received approval to use
40 spaces in a newly-constructed employee lot adjacent to Cobb
Residence Hall and Paul Green Theatre, and to use another 60
spaces in a lot near the UNC School of Law that were previously
used for public parking on football Saturdays, said Moyer
Smith, associate athletic director and vice president of the
Educational Foundation. The Rams Club is part of the Educa
Student cars were towed from the new employee lot before
the UNC-Vanderbilt game Sept. 18 without notification before
or after the incident, Vandenbergh said.
Terry Bowman, chairman of the Student Government's
Transportation Committee estimated 50 student cars were mov
ed from the lot and the surrounding area to other parts of cam
pus, but Smith said only about 10 to 12 cars were moved.
Scroggs said Athletic Association and traffic office employees
may have simply neglected to put notices on cars parked in the
new lot. It is more likely that notices were put on employees'
cars during the week before the Vanderbilt game, but not on
student cars that were parked in the area on Friday night of that
-week,' her added. - v'Vw- ---f'--.- k-.v.-.
"We came out with a new notice prior to trie Army game that
we'll use again this week," Scroggs said. "We hope it will cor
rect the problem."
Notices are usually placed on cars in Rams Club parking areas
on the Wednesday or Thursday prior to the first home football
game and periodically throughout the season, Scroggs said.
Vandenbergh recommended permanent signs be placed in
Rams Club parking areas.
Because wrecker operators were unsure of their respon
sibilities, University police were not given a list of what cars were
towed and where they were towed prior to the Vanderbilt game,
according to Maj. Charles Mauer of the University police.
"But I caught them before the Army game and made sure
they got us a list," Mauer said.
KA brother charged
While individual students were not required to pay the cost of
having their cars towed, some cars "were left in illegal locations
making them subject to parking penalties," according to
Scroggs said the Athletic Association would pay fines in
curred because of the towing.
Sophomore Greg Rierson,- whose car was towed from the
employee lot before the Vanderbilt game, said the incident left
"I went out to my car to get some sunglasses and it was
gone," Rierson said. "I called the Chapel Hill police and the
University police, but they sajd they didn't know anything about
"After the game, some friends and I finally found my car
parked sideways in the street by the Paul Green Theatre. It's a
wonder it wasn't hit," Rierson said.
Student Government was not consulted about the redesigna
tion of spaces because student lots were not involved, according
to Charles Antle, associate, vice chancellor for business.
don't think you need to know
what we pay them (for towing).
That's between us and the peo
ple we contract.
asst. athletic director for operations
. Antle said the reassignment was approved after consultation
between the Athletic Association, the Educational Foundation
and the UNC Office of Business and Finance.
"The reason not much was said about the Cobb area was that
it wasn't a student parking area anyway," Antle said. "We real
ly didn't think there might be people who leave their cars there
on the weekend."
Vandenbergh said a "cursory review" would have revealed
that students used these spaces on the weekends."
Rams Club parking has a "very minimal impact" on students
in general. Smith said. About 2,700 spaces are reserved for club
members and major parking areas delude the 385-space Rams
Head lot, which was built by the club, the 500-space Bell Tower
lot and the 700 to 800 spaces located on Manning Drive.
Because of construction on campus, the Rams Club has lost
1,000 parking spaces over the last three or four years, Smith
said. Meanwhile, the number of major contributors to the
Educational Foundation has increased because of the success of
the football program and the construction of the Student Ac
"Preferential parking and seating are about the only tangible
things we can give our major contributors," Smith said.
This year for the first time reserved parking for football
games has been restricted to "Big Rams," contributors of at
least $750 per year, and "Super Rams," contributors of at least
$1,500 per year, Smith said.
Little Brat Court bottle-throwing
incident, gunfire lead to arrest
By CHARLES ELLMAKER
A UNC student was arrested and re
leased Tuesday night by Chapel Hill
police on charges of firing a shotgun dur
ing an incident between two fraternities
Thurman Williams III, a sophomore
from Fayetteville, was arrested at 7 p.m.
Tuesday and charged with discharging a
firearm twice,, within the city limits, ac
cording to police reports. He was released
later that evening on an unsecured $250
The incident occurred around 11:30
p.m. Saturday in Little Fraternity Court
during a bottle-throwing exchange be
tween the brothers of Kappa Sigma and
Kappa Alpha fraternities, Officer David
Hill of the Chapel Hill Police Department
Skip Smith, president of Kappa Alpha
fraternity, said a brother who had had "a
bit too much to drink" fired a shotgun
out of a bedroom window into the air
after he had woken up and heard the bot
No KA officers were downstairs to
stop the bottle-throwing, Smith said.
Although Smith said the Kappa Sigs
started the bottle-throwing incident, Kap
pa Sig president Gene Martin said the
KAs were "always starting things be
tween us and them."
Smith said no one was throwing bottles
at people, just at the houses.
"This kind of stuff happens all the
time," he said. "When people get drunk,
they do stupid things, especially after
Several windows in both houses were
broken during the bottle-throwing inci
dent, the presidents said. Martin added
that one brother's hand was cut when it
was hit by a bottle.
Steve Hutson, assistant dean for stu
dent life and fraternity adviser, said the
antagonism between the two fraternities
had to stop.
The fraternities will hold conferences
to work out differences between the
houses, Hutson said.
"The University has great concern over
incidents of this nature," he said. "And
we've had a very constructive set of con
versations over the incident with the
chapters and their nationals."
The KA national organization has been
very responsive in the matter, Hutson
said. The KA province governor made a
special trip to Chapel Hill Wednesday to
discuss the incident with the house and
the University, he said.
'They will be dealt with ap
propriately," Hutson said of the fraternities.
Program's summer internships key to recruiting top-flight scholars
By KATHERINE LONG
Special to the DTH '
Second of a two-part series.
For a Morehead scholar, summer opportunities
Caleb King and Thomas Jessiman, UNC
graduates, followed the route of Marco Polo
through China by bicycle last summer. Charles
Chung, a senior, worked in a New York hospital
Scholars are bound by very few restrictions in
setting up their internship. Although they must
follow the guidelines of the foundation, they can
set up just about anything.
The internship program is so unique and appeal
ing that many students say that it is one of the
main incentives for joining the program.
UNC senior Frank Hirsch, who planned to go to
Harvard and play football there, changed his mind
when he was nominated for the Morehead and
heard about the internship. "That's the biggest
selling point of the program," he said.
Robbie Bach was planning to go to North-,
western University when he was nominated for the
Morehead. He changed his mind. "The full tuition
payment is nice," he said, "but the biggest thing is
the internship. That has helped me more than
anything else. It's a chance to see a real life
business situation ... it had a big effect on me."
Mebane Pritchett said there are a lot of More-
head nominees who decide to come to Carolina
because of the unique internship offer the only
one of its kind.
"Many nominees haven't given a thought to go
ing here," he said. 4Their backgrounds point
them to Ivy League schools."
The "year-round" scholarship concept, as he
calls it, began in 1974 when the trustees were look
ing for a way to expand the program because there
were extra funds available.
"We asked ourselves, 'Wasn't there anything
the foundation could do to further their develop
ment?' Obviously, there were three months that
they weren't in school, and we wanted to help
them supplement their education, offer them the
opportunity to do something else."
Companies, the government and police depart
ments are happy to do it because they get a free in
, tern for the summer. The scholars are paid a sti
pend of about $2,000 for living expenses, so
they're eager to do it too. Last year 254 Moreheads
or 95 percent of them worked as summer in
terns. The summer before they enroll, freshmen
scholars can take an outdoor leadership course.
After their freshman year, they work in public
safety, usually in a large city police department..
After the sophomore year, they work in the private
sector, and after the junior year they work in the
government or some part of the public sector.
David Rome, who worked in the Hartford,
Conn, police department this summer, said seeing
life through the eyes of a policeman exposed him
to many different things. At first, the police
weren't very accepting of him. "It takes a while
... you have to earn their respect, really," he said.
Michelle Volpe worked in the New Orleans
Police Department this summer; before that, she
participated in the Outward Bound program. "I
loved them both they couldn't have been more
different programs," she said. "It was a different
plane, a different kind of learning about society
, and the system. A day doesn't go by when I don't
think about them. They really shape who you
There's a stigma attached to being a Morehead.
Moreheads don't want you to know who they are
See MOREHEAD on page 4