North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
- ' - t is - - '
Mil I v.... I Ikl t. , ,
invited to reck In 3 rich!
awcy In stylo as voccb-
i" r" ? 4 H f
C" . -. -"
y y M s..'
bid gj 0 .
Qn n "! T
Comics , 11
Commentary 14 a 15
C ports 11-13
Wick's Fare G
- - i
The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Thursday, June 23, 1983
Chapel Hill, N.C.
News 962-0245 Advertising 962-0252
- ? c
UNC basketball alumni
Al Wood and John
Kuester go one-on-one
during a clinic for kids
attending the Carolina
camp, which houses
campers in Granville
West, is in its second of
. .:." ,s v.......... . ...w,v I
The Associated Press
RALEIGH Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green was released in the custody of
his attorney Tuesday after surrending to Wake County authorities on
charges of accepting a $2,000 bribe and conspiring to take up to
$10,000 a month in bribes.-
A Wake County grand jury Monday indicted Green on five counts,
including agreeing to accept bribes from an undercover FBI agent
posing as a businessman seeking favors.
He was indicted on one count of conspiracy to receive bribes, three
counts of consenting to receive bribes and one count of receiving a
bribe. ' '
Howard F. Twiggs, one of Green's attorneys, said Tuesday he was
unsure when Green would surrender to authorities.
Acting District Attorney C. Colon Willoughby said he would not
take action to insulate Green from the legal process. He said it might
be a day or two before Green would be served with an order of ar
rest, although Green could surrender at any time.
Willoughby. said 169 indictments were returned by the grand jury
Monday and it might take until Wednesday to serve all the orders of
"We are not orchestrating or handling this thing," Willoughby
said. "We are letting things go through normal channels rather than
handling this as a special situation."
Wesley G. Layton, director of the City-County Bureau of Identifi
cation, said Green would go through the same identification process
used for other defendants.
See GREEN on page 12
Increase in tuition
likely for coming year
By KATE COOPER
Tar Heel Staff Writer . " ; -
Indications in the N.C. General Assembly are that UNC students
will most likely be paying more to go to school here in the fall.
Although no formal measures have been taken yet, the education
subcommittee for the Joint Appropriations Committee has requested
that UNC raise $8 million in additional revenue by increases in in
state and out-of-state tu?tion, said Dr. Raymond H. Dawson, vice
president for academic affairs and a member of the UNC Board of
"If the $8 million figure holds, we will be talking about an adjust
ment in the tuition rates, but by how much is uncertain," he said.
. Dawson said that no rates have been set at this time and will not be
until the budget is passed. He said that they are looking at an average
increase of 12 percent for in-state tuition and 18 percent for out-of-state
tuition, which would yield the $8 million needed. . .
Dawson was supportive of a plan worked out and approved by the
House Higher Education Committee that would require the UNC
Board of Governors and not the Legislature to set out-of-state tui
tion. The plan requires the board to set out-of-state tuition prices at a
rate comparable to other comparable schools in the nation. "If this
proposal holds, then I think we can set rates where we will be com
petitive with other schools in the nation," Dawson said. He said that
UNC must be nationally competitive, particularly for graduate stu
Concerning in-state students, Dawson said, "There'll be some stu
dents to whom it (the tuition increase) will make a difference, espe
cially considering the 17 percent increase last session."
This tuition-increase proposal is part of the state's budget which is
expected to be voted on sometime within the next two weeks. If ap
proved, the UNC Board of Governors will decide the percentage tui
tion will be increased in the fall. "
learns a lot as team motivator
"Ti-mo, Ti-mo, Ti-mo, Ti-mo," the crowd chants
as UNC comes within two minutes of another basket
ball victory. The chatter of the gradually dispersing
crowd transforms into an uproar of supportive claps
and screams as UNC's Finnish center, Timo Makko
nen, runs onto the court.
"We love it," says Sam Highsmith, a UNC cheer
leader. "It's like a new game when Timo runs onto
the court. When we have a blowout and everyone
would normally leave, they stick around to watch
Timo." . ;. '
When Timo gets the ball, no matter where he is on
the court, the crowd shouts, "Shoot, shoot."
"My whole purpose is to help out when I go in,"
Makkonen says. "It doesn't mean that I have to take
every shot I can."
Makkonen says he appreciates crowd support, but
thinks people don't understand that when he goes
out on the court he is just like any other member of
Although his court time often amounts to less than
two minutes a game, Makkonen says he wouldn't
trade the experience. "I wouldn't be here'if I didn't
like it. It's the money's worth, even though I don't
Timo's limited playing time at UNC is a big change
from the full games he played in high school, at
Vance Academy in Henderson. He left his Lahti,
Finland, home when he was recruited by the basket
ball coach at Vance Academy for his junior year in
high school. He received a scholarship for his senior
year at the school and was recruited by Dean Smith
at the end of his high school career.
At another university Timo says he could probably
play more, but he says playing less at a higher level is
more of a learning experience. - ,
"I'm happy to be here in the first place," Makko
"It's to his disadvantage that he can't always ex
ploit his talent like we can," says teammate Sam
Perkins. "He contributes motivation and team
Buzz Peterson agrees that Makkonen plays an im
portant inspirational role on the team. "In a game he
goes . at it his hardest. I've never seen him
While he is in Chapel "Hill, Makkonen says he
spends four to six hours each day, five days a week,
with the other players. The team spends its summer
days lifting weights and practicing with visiting pro
See TIMO on page 6